At least 15 seawater segments have been discovered after Newfoundland's largest offshore oil spill, but the biologist says that the number of spills can reach thousands.
Husky Energy reported on Wednesday that one bird was poultry, as 250,000 liters of oil were poured into the oceans on Friday during an intense storm.
The SeaRose platform was a failure of the underwater line of oil, trying to resume the production.
Sailor experts may estimate the number of dead birds in the oil delivery months, but may increase.
Gail Frazer, a leading biologist at the University of York, said that even a little bit of bird species was causing concern and more harm.
"Facts that have been discovered by oil birds mean that there are more fat birds here," Fraser said.
According to him, the former oil spill has ended with thousands of bird death estimates.
In 2004, Terra Nova's spillage dumped 165,000 liters of oceans and killed about 10,000 birds.
The biologist Terra Nova noted that the ocean fats had diminished, but there was once a year when there were similar birds such as mors and dovecia in this region.
According to Fraser, "millions" of birds move to the region during this time Arctic, and in the weekend the rough conditions – the dead birds can not be counted correctly.
"The situation is very scary and it is difficult to estimate how much of the offshore ships have been killed," Fraser said. "This is a handmade exercise and makes our best predictions."
According to Fraser, the birds in the region are particularly sensitive to oil pollution. If fat can even fall in small quantities, birds die of hypothermia.
They also have a multiplication rate and a longevity level, which affects the people greatly.
Fraser said that these features are not always visible when companies are penalized for damaging the inhabitants of the seabed.
The Canadian company Syncrude was fined $ 3 million in 2008, after which more than 1,600 ducks were killed in the tailing dump. For comparison, Petro-Canada has fined $ 290,000 for the Terro Nova spill, claiming it killed 10,000 birds.
"Killing 10,000 offshore fields is a great deal of importance to the environment and a penalty for this video."
According to Scott Tessier, head of Canadian Newfoundland and Labrador Offshore Petroleum, no transparency of oil in the water was detected on Monday or Tuesday due to a lack of oil purification.
The board is focused on the monitoring of wildlife and its occurrence.
Offshore production operators in Newfoundland are responsible for their own safety and environmental protection plans, and regulatory authorities will monitor and investigate when needed.
Senior Vice President of Husky Energy in Atlanta Canada, Trevor Pritchard, said his team had been carrying out the company's plans and procedures and that its company was conducting an investigation that led to equipment failure.
"We have not seen anything to say that we did not follow our internal procedures," said Pritchard.
Husky offers procedures for the Regulatory Board, but Husky's spokesperson said the company "does not disclose specific operational procedures for security and commercial reasons."
According to Pritchard, Husky restarts its production until it is a "complete trust" to its submarine integrity.
"Nobody wants to see this story. This is a bad day for us. Can we change, yes, maybe. I still do not know what to do, "said Pritchard.