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Title:                                               UPC             DPP Cat#


BD-Live At Valhalla                                    829982-158048    DPP-0007

BD-The Truth Is Hard                                 829982-172464     DPP-0008

BD-Tales From Wreck Deck                    829982-175113     DPP-0009

BD-Big Dik Covers                                    8299982-204783   DPP-0021

BD-More Big Dik Covers                          829982-215420     DPP-0028

PD-Live At The Queens                              829982-177476     DPP-0011

PD-Double Live At Valhalla                         829982-180643     DPP-0012

PD-More Live At Valhalla                            829982-186898     DPP-0019

PD-Never Said I Love You                           829982-202024     DPP-0020

PD-Triple New Years Live at Valhalla          829982-205476    DPP-0022

PD-Triple St Patricks Day Live At Valhalla   829982-213822   DPP-0023

PD-More St Patricks Day Live At Valhalla    829982-213839   DPP-0024

PD-Triple Christmas Live At Valhalla           829982-213808   DPP-0025

PD-More Christmas Live At Valhalla           829982-213815     DPP-0026

PD-More Live At Valhalla Complete             829982-203205     DPP-0019

PD-Double Live At Valhalla Complete           829982-215390    DPP-0033

PD-Live At The Queens Complete                 829982-215406   DPP-0030

PD-The Unmarked Grave                               829982-215383     DPP-0031

PD-Triple Valentines Day Live At The Royal   829982-215369  DPP-0032

PD-Darkness You Can Make It             829982-215376    DPP-0034

TR-The Rash                                            829982-175779     DPP-0010

TR-At The End of The Line                     829982-182869     DPP-0013

TR-Deceived Me                                       829982-182876     DPP-0014

TR-I Will Not Move                                  829982-184764     DPP-0015

TR-Midnight Pain Train                          829982-184757     DPP-0016

TR-Don’t Hog The Covers                      829982-185860     DPP-0017

TR-Hold My Covers                                829982-185877     DPP-0018

TR-I Need Speed                                    829982-215413     DPP-0027


There has been a debate as to the extent to which the disappearance of megafauna at the end of

 the last glacial period can be attributed to human activities by hunting, or even by slaughter[117] of prey populations. Discoveries at Monte Verde in South America and at Meadowcroft Rock Shelter in Pennsylvania have caused a controversy[118] regarding the Clovis culture. There likely would have been human settlements prior to the Clovis Culture, and the history of humans in the Americas may extend back many thousands of years before the Clovis culture.[118] The amount of correlation between human arrival and megafauna extinction is still being debated: for example, in Wrangel Island in Siberia the extinction of dwarf woolly mammoths (approximately 2000 BCE)[119] did not coincide with the arrival of humans, nor did megafaunal mass extinction on the South American continent, although it has been suggested climate changes induced by anthropogenic effects elsewhere in the world may have contributed.[30]

Comparisons are sometimes made between recent extinctions (approximately since the industrial revolution) and the Pleistocene extinction near the end of the last glacial period. The latter is exemplified by the extinction of large herbivores such as the woolly mammoth and the carnivores that preyed on them. Humans of this era actively hunted the mammoth and the mastodon,[120] but it is not known if this hunting was the cause of the subsequent massive ecological changes, widespread extinctions and climate changes.[35][36]

The ecosystems encountered by the first Americans had not been exposed to human interaction, and may have been far less resilient to human made changes than the ecosystems encountered by industrial era humans. Therefore, the actions of the Clovis people, despite seeming insignificant by today's standards could indeed have had a profound effect on the ecosystems and wild life which was entirely unused to human influence.[30]


See also: List of African animals extinct in the Holocene, List of Asian animals extinct in the Holocene, and List of extinct animals of Europe

Africa experienced the smallest decline in megafauna compared to the other continents. This is presumably due to the idea that Afroeurasian megafauna evolved alongside humans, and thus developed a healthy fear of them, unlike the comparatively tame animals of other continents.[121] Unlike other continents, the megafauna of Eurasia went extinct over a relatively long period of time, possibly due to climate fluctuations fragmenting and decreasing populations, leaving them vulnerable to over-exploitation, as with the steppe bison (Bison priscus).[122] The warming of the arctic region caused the rapid decline of grasslands, which had a negative effect on the grazing megafauna of Eurasia. Most of what once was mammoth steppe has been converted to mire, rendering the environment incapable of supporting them, notably the woolly mammoth.[123]

Climate change


Top: Arid ice age climate

Middle: Atlantic Period, warm and wet

Bottom: Potential vegetation in climate now if not for human effects like agriculture.[124]


Bramble Cay melomys were declared extinct in June 2016. This is the first recorded mammalian extinction due to anthropogenic climate change.[125]

One of the main theories for the extinction's cause is climate change. The climate change theory has suggested that a change in climate near the end of the late Pleistocene stressed the megafauna to the point of extinction.[74][126] Some scientists favor abrupt climate change as the catalyst for the extinction of the mega-fauna at the end of the Pleistocene, but there are many who believe increased hunting from early modern humans also played a part, with others even suggesting that the two interacted.[30][127][128] However, the annual mean temperature of the current interglacial period for the last 10,000 years is no higher than that of previous interglacial periods, yet some of the same megafauna survived similar temperature increases.[129][130][131][132][133][134] In the Americas, a controversial explanation for the shift in climate is presented under the Younger Dryas impact hypothesis, which states that the impact of comets cooled global temperatures.[135][136]

A 2020 study published in Science Advances found that human population size and/or specific human activities, not climate change, caused rapidly rising global mammal extinction rates during the past 126,000 years. Around 96% of all mammalian extinctions over this time period are attributable to human impacts. -Aha-Yikes! BD- According to Tobias Andermann, lead author of the study, "these extinctions did not happen continuously and at constant pace. Instead, bursts of extinctions are detected across different continents at times when humans first reached them. More recently, the magnitude of human driven extinctions has picked up the pace again, this time on a global scale." -Aha-Yikes! BD-

Megafaunal extinction

Megafauna play a significant role in the lateral transport of mineral nutrients in an ecosystem, tending to translocate them from areas of high to those of lower abundance. They do so by their movement between the time they consume the nutrient and the time they release it through elimination (or, to a much lesser extent, through decomposition after death).[138] In South America's Amazon Basin, it is estimated that such lateral diffusion was reduced over 98% following the megafaunal extinctions that occurred roughly 12,500 years ago.[139][140] Given that phosphorus availability is thought to limit productivity in much of the region, the decrease in its transport from the western part of the basin and from floodplains (both of which derive their supply from the uplift of the Andes) to other areas is thought to have significantly impacted the region's ecology, and the effects may not yet have reached their limits.[140] The extinction of the mammoths allowed grasslands they had maintained through grazing habits to become birch forests.[35] The new forest and the resulting forest fires may have induced climate change.[35] Such disappearances might be the result of the proliferation of modern humans; some recent studies favor this theory.[49][141]

Large populations of megaherbivores have the potential to contribute greatly to the atmospheric concentration of methane, which is an important greenhouse gas. Modern ruminant herbivores produce methane as a byproduct of foregut fermentation in digestion, and release it through belching or flatulence. Today, around 20% of annual methane emissions come from livestock methane release. In the Mesozoic, it has been estimated that sauropods could have emitted 520 million tons of methane to the atmosphere annually,[142] contributing to the warmer climate of the time (up to 10 °C warmer than at present).[142][143] This large emission follows from the enormous estimated biomass of sauropods, and because methane production of individual herbivores is believed to be almost proportional to their mass.[142]

Recent studies have indicated that the extinction of megafaunal herbivores may have caused a reduction in atmospheric methane. This hypothesis is relatively new.[144] One study examined the methane emissions from the bison that occupied the Great Plains of North America before contact with European settlers. The study estimated that the removal of the bison caused a decrease of as much as 2.2 million tons per year.[145] Another study examined the change in the methane concentration in the atmosphere at the end of the Pleistocene epoch after the extinction of megafauna in the Americas. After early humans migrated to the Americas about 13,000 BP, their hunting and other associated ecological impacts led to the extinction of many megafaunal species there. Calculations suggest that this extinction decreased methane production by about 9.6 million tons per year. This suggests that the absence of megafaunal methane emissions may have contributed to the abrupt climatic cooling at the onset of the Younger Dryas.[144] The decrease in atmospheric methane that occurred at that time, as recorded in ice cores, was 2–4 times more rapid than any other decrease in the last half million years, suggesting that an unusual mechanism was at work. -Aha-Yikes! BD



The hyperdisease hypothesis, proposed by Ross MacPhee in 1997, states that the megafaunal die-off was due to an indirect transmission of diseases by newly arriving aboriginal humans.[146][147][148] According to MacPhee, aboriginals or animals travelling with them, such as domestic dogs or livestock, introduced one or more highly virulent diseases into new environments whose native population had no immunity to them, eventually leading to their extinction. K-selection animals, such as the now-extinct megafauna, are especially vulnerable to diseases, as opposed to r-selection animals who have a shorter gestation period and a higher population size. Humans are thought to be the sole cause as other earlier migrations of animals into North America from Eurasia did not cause extinctions.[146]

There are many problems with this theory, as this disease would have to meet several criteria: it has to be able to sustain itself in an environment with no hosts; it has to have a high infection rate; and be extremely lethal, with a mortality rate of 50–75%. Disease has to be very virulent to kill off all the individuals in a species, and even such a virulent disease as West Nile fever is unlikely to have caused extinction.[149]

However, diseases have been the cause for some extinctions. The introduction of avian malaria and avipoxvirus, for example, have had a negative impact on the endemic birds of Hawaii.[150]

Contemporary extinction

Further information: Human impact on the environment


There are roughly 880 mountain gorillas remaining. 60% of primate species face an anthropogenically driven extinction crisis and 75% have declining populations. -Aha-Yikes! BD-

The loss of animal species from ecological communities, defaunation, is primarily driven by human activity.[5] This has resulted in empty forests, ecological communities depleted of large vertebrates.[49][152] This is not to be confused with extinction, as it includes both the disappearance of species and declines in abundance.[153] Defaunation effects were first implied at the Symposium of Plant-Animal Interactions at the University of Campinas, Brazil in 1988 in the context of Neotropical forests.[154] Since then, the term has gained broader usage in conservation biology as a global phenomenon.[5][154]

Big cat populations have severely declined over the last half-century and could face extinction in the following decades. According to IUCN estimates: lions are down to 25,000, from 450,000; leopards are down to 50,000, from 750,000; cheetahs are down to 12,000, from 45,000; tigers are down to 3,000 in the wild, from 50,000.[155] A December 2016 study by the Zoological Society of London, Panthera Corporation and Wildlife Conservation Society showed that cheetahs are far closer to extinction than previously thought, with only 7,100 remaining in the wild, and crammed within only 9% of their historic range.[156] Human pressures are to blame for the cheetah population crash, including prey loss due to overhunting by people, retaliatory killing from farmers, habitat loss and the illegal wildlife trade.[157]

We are seeing the effects of 7 billion people on the planet. At present rates, we will lose the big cats in 10 to 15 years. -Aha-Yikes! BD-

— Naturalist Dereck Joubert, co-founder of the National Geographic Big Cats Initiative[155]

The term pollinator decline refers to the reduction in abundance of insect and other animal pollinators in many ecosystems worldwide beginning at the end of the twentieth century, and continuing into the present day.[158] Pollinators, which are necessary for 75% of food crops, are declining globally in both abundance and diversity.[159] A 2017 study led by Radboud University's Hans de Kroon indicated that the biomass of insect life in Germany had declined by three-quarters in the previous 25 years. Participating researcher Dave Goulson of Sussex University stated that their study suggested that humans are making large parts of the planet uninhabitable for wildlife. Goulson characterized the situation as an approaching "ecological Armageddon", adding that "if we lose the insects then everything is going to collapse."[160] As of 2019, 40% of insect species are in decline, and a third are endangered.[161] The most significant drivers in the decline of insect populations are associated with intensive farming practices, along with pesticide use and climate change.[162] Around 1 to 2 per cent of insects are lost per year.[163]

We have driven the rate of biological extinction, the permanent loss of species, up several hundred times beyond its historical levels, and are threatened with the loss of a majority of all species by the end of the 21st century. -Aha-Yikes! BD-

— Peter Raven, former president of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS), in the foreword to their publication AAAS Atlas of Population and Environment[164]


Angalifu, a male northern white rhinoceros at the San Diego Zoo Safari Park (died December 2014).[165] Sudan, the last male of the subspecies died on March 19, 2018.[166]

Various species are predicted to become extinct in the near future,[167] among them the rhinoceros,[168][169] nonhuman primates,[151] pangolins,[170] and giraffes.[171][172] Hunting alone threatens bird and mammalian populations around the world.[173][174][175] The direct killing of megafauna for meat and body parts is the primary driver of their destruction, with 70% of the 362 megafauna species in decline as of 2019.[176][177] Mammals in particular have suffered such severe losses as the result of human activity that it could take several million years for them to recover.[178][179] 189 countries, which are signatory to the Convention on Biological Diversity (Rio Accord),[180] have committed to preparing a Biodiversity Action Plan, a first step at identifying specific endangered species and habitats, country by country.[181]

For the first time since the demise of the dinosaurs 65 million years ago, we face a global mass extinction of wildlife. We ignore the decline of other species at our peril – for they are the barometer that reveals our impact on the world that sustains us. -Aha-Yikes! BD-

— Mike Barrett, director of science and policy at WWF's UK branch[182]


A June 2020 study published in PNAS posits that the contemporary extinction crisis "may be the most serious environmental threat to the persistence of civilization, because it is irreversible" and that its acceleration "is certain because of the still fast growth in human numbers and consumption rates." The study found that more than 500 vertebrate species are poised to be lost in the next two decades. -Aha-Yikes! BD-

Recent extinction

See also: IUCN Red List extinct in the wild species, List of endangered species, and List of critically endangered species

Recent extinctions are more directly attributable to human influences, whereas prehistoric extinctions can be attributed to other factors, such as global climate change.[5][31] The International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) characterises 'recent' extinction as those that have occurred past the cut-off point of 1500,[183] and at least 875 species have gone extinct since that time and 2012.[184] Some species, such as the Père David's deer[185] and the Hawaiian crow,[186] are extinct in the wild, and survive solely in captive populations. Other populations are only locally extinct (extirpated), still existent elsewhere, but reduced in distribution,[187]: 75–77  as with the extinction of gray whales in the Atlantic,[188] and of the leatherback sea turtle in Malaysia.[189]

Most recently, insect populations have experienced rapid surprising declines. Insects have declined at an annual rate of 2.5% over the last 25–30 years. The most severe effects may include Puerto Rico, where insect ground fall has declined by 98% in the previous 35 years. Butterflies and moths are experiencing some of the most severe effect. -Aha-Yikes! BD- Butterfly species have declined by 58% on farmland in England. In the last ten years, 40% of insect species and 22% of mammal species have disappeared. Germany is experiencing a 75% decline. Climate change and agriculture are believed to be the most significant contributors to the change.[190]

A 2019 study published in Nature Communications found that rapid biodiversity loss is impacting larger mammals and birds to a much greater extent than smaller ones, with the body mass of such animals expected to shrink by 25% over the next century. Over the past 125,000 years, the average body size of wildlife has fallen by 14% as human actions eradicated megafauna on all continents with the exception of Africa.[191] Another 2019 study published in Biology Letters found that extinction rates are perhaps much higher than previously estimated, in particular for bird species.[192]

The 2019 Global Assessment Report on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services lists the primary causes of contemporary extinctions in descending order: (1) changes in land and sea use (primarily agriculture and overfishing respectively-Aha-Yikes! BD-); (2) direct exploitation of organisms such as hunting; (3) anthropogenic climate change; (4) pollution and (5) invasive alien species -Aha-Like the diseased farmed Atlantic salmon-Yikes! BD- cont- spread by human trade.[29] This report, along with the 2020 Living Planet Report by the WWF, both project that climate change will be the leading cause in the next several decades.[29][65]

Habitat destruction

See also: Habitat destruction, Deforestation, and Environmental impact of agriculture

In March 2019, Nature Climate Change published a study by ecologists from Yale University, who found that over the next half century, human land use will reduce the habitats of 1,700 species by up to 50%, pushing them closer to extinction.[193][194] That same month PLOS Biology published a similar study drawing on work at the University of Queensland, which found that "more than 1,200 species globally face threats to their survival in more than 90% of their habitat and will almost certainly face extinction without conservation intervention". -Aha-Yikes! BD-

Since 1970, the populations of migratory freshwater fish have declined by 76%, according to research published by the Zoological Society of London in July 2020. Overall, around one in three freshwater fish species are threatened with extinction due to human-driven habitat degradation and overfishing. –Aha we know this too. Yikes! BD-

Satellite image of rainforest converted to oil palm plantations.[198]

Some scientists and academics assert that industrial agriculture and the growing demand for meat is contributing to significant global biodiversity loss as this is a significant driver of deforestation and habitat destruction; species-rich habitats, such as the Amazon region and Indonesia[199][200] being converted to agriculture.[32][201][21][202][203]

A 2017 study by the World Wildlife Fund (WWF) found that 60% of biodiversity loss can be attributed to the vast scale of feed crop cultivation required to rear tens of billions of farm animals.[22] Moreover, a 2006 report by the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) of the United Nations, Livestock's Long Shadow, also found that the livestock sector is a "leading player" in biodiversity loss.[204] More recently, in 2019, the IPBES Global Assessment Report on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services attributed much of this ecological destruction to agriculture and fishing, with the meat and dairy industries having a very significant impact.[19]

Since the 1970s food production has soared in order to feed a growing human population and bolster economic growth, but at a huge price to the environment and other species. The report says some 25% of the earth's ice-free land is used for cattle grazing.[54] A 2020 study published in Nature Communications warned that human impacts from housing, industrial agriculture and in particular meat consumption are wiping out a combined 50 billion years of earth's evolutionary history (defined as phylogenetic diversity[a]) and driving to extinction some of the "most unique animals on the planet," among them the Aye-aye lemur, the Chinese crocodile lizard and the pangolin.[205][206] Said lead author Rikki Gumbs: -Aha-Yikes! BD-

We know from all the data we have for threatened species, that the biggest threats are agriculture expansion and the global demand for meat. Pasture land, and the clearing of rainforests for production of soy, for me, are the largest drivers – and the direct consumption of animals.[205]


Climate change

Main articles: Extinction risk from climate change and Ocean acidification

Climate change is expected to be a major driver of extinctions from the 21st century.[29] Rising levels of carbon dioxide are resulting in influx of this gas into the ocean, increasing its acidity. -Aha-Yikes! BD- Marine organisms which possess calcium carbonate shells or exoskeletons experience physiological pressure as the carbonate reacts with acid. For example, this is already resulting in coral bleaching on various coral reefs worldwide, which provide valuable habitat and maintain a high biodiversity. Marine gastropods, bivalves and other invertebrates are also affected, as are the organisms that feed on them.[207]

According to a 2018 study published in Science, global Orca populations are poised to collapse due to toxic chemical and PCB pollution. -Aha-Like the orcas in BC currently being driven to extinction. Yikes! BD-  PCBs are still leaking into the sea in spite of being banned for decades.[208]


See also: Species affected by poaching and Overfishing

The vaquita, the world's most endangered marine mammal, has been reduced to only 30 individuals as of February 2017. They are often killed by commercial fishing nets.[209] As of March 2019, only 10 remain, according to The International Committee for the Recovery of the Vaquita.[210]

The collapse of the Atlantic northwest cod fishery in 1992 as a result of overfishing. -Aha-There it is. There is still no recovery for these cod. Yikes! BD-

Overhunting can reduce the local population of game animals by more than half, as well as reducing population density, and may lead to extinction for some species.[211] Populations located nearer to villages are significantly more at risk of depletion.[212][213] Several conservationist organizations, among them IFAW and HSUS, assert that trophy hunters, particularly from the United States, are playing a significant role in the decline of giraffes, which they refer to as a "silent extinction".-Aha-Yikes! BD- 

The surge in the mass killings by poachers involved in the illegal ivory trade along with habitat loss is threatening African elephant populations.[215][216] In 1979, their populations stood at 1.7 million; at present there are fewer than 400,000 remaining.[217] Prior to European colonization, scientists believe Africa was home to roughly 20 million elephants.[218] According to the Great Elephant Census, 30% of African elephants (or 144,000 individuals) disappeared over a seven-year period, 2007 to 2014.[216][219] African elephants could become extinct by 2035 if poaching rates continue. -Aha-Yikes! BD-

Fishing has had a devastating effect on marine organism populations for several centuries even before the explosion of destructive and highly effective fishing practices like trawling.[220] –Aha we’ve seen this. Time to ban the nets before there’s nothing left!-Yikes! BD-

Humans are unique among predators in that they regularly prey on other adult apex predators, particularly in marine environments;[18] bluefin tuna, blue whales, North Atlantic right whales[221] and over fifty species of sharks and rays are vulnerable to predation pressure from human fishing, in particular commercial fishing.[222]

A 2016 study published in Science concludes that humans tend to hunt larger species, and this could disrupt ocean ecosystems for millions of years.[223] A 2020 study published in Science Advances found that around 18% of marine megafauna, including iconic species such as the Great white shark, are at risk of extinction from human pressures over the next century. In a worst-case scenario, 40% could go extinct over the same time period.[224] According to a 2021 study published in Nature, 71% of oceanic shark and ray populations have been destroyed by overfishing (the primary driver of ocean defaunation) from 1970 to 2018, and are nearing the "point of no return" as 24 of the 31 species are now threatened with extinction, with several being classified as critically endangered.[225][226][227]

If this pattern goes unchecked, the future oceans would lack many of the largest species in today’s oceans. Many large species play critical roles in ecosystems and so their extinctions could lead to ecological cascades that would influence the structure and function of future ecosystems beyond the simple fact of losing those species. –Aha it’s worse than we thought. Yikes! BD-

— Jonathan Payne, associate professor and chair of geological sciences at Stanford University[228]


See also: Decline in amphibian populations, White nose syndrome, Colony collapse disorder, and Pesticide toxicity to bees


The golden toad of Costa Rica, extinct since around 1989. Its disappearance has been attributed to a confluence of several factors, including El Niño warming, fungus, habitat loss and the introduction of invasive species.[229]

 Toughie, the last Rabbs' fringe-limbed tree frog, died in September 2016.[230] The species was killed off from the chytrid fungus Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis[231]


The decline of amphibian populations has also been identified as an indicator of environmental degradation. As well as habitat loss, introduced predators and pollution, Chytridiomycosis, a fungal infection accidentally spread by human travel,[30] globalization and the wildlife trade, has caused severe population drops of over 500 amphibian species, and perhaps 90 extinctions,[232] including (among many others) the extinction of the golden toad in Costa Rica, the Gastric-brooding frog in Australia, the Rabb's fringe-limbed tree frog and the extinction of the Panamanian golden frog in the wild. Chytrid fungus has spread across Australia, New Zealand, Central America and Africa, including countries with high amphibian diversity such as cloud forests in Honduras and Madagascar.





Mass Extinction

BD’s Man-Made Current

Crisis-Cont’d 1


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