Sunday, July 6, 2014

Wild Wild West: Startling Life Cycle of Free Range Boeing 737s

We are thrilled in this episode of Wild Wild West to share extremely rare and startling never before seen photos of 737 airliners emerging from a Montana river where they spawn. What is so rare about these photos is that it was always assumed that this activity was nocturnal. That is why we have never seen photos like this before. Montana State Fish and Game biologists overseeing this unique event have yet to understand why this activity is occurring in broad daylight, but believe this may have something to do with global warming and increasing temperatures of the river water.

First sighting of a 737 emerging from a Montana river in its larval stage.

Once the first 737 emerges, and determines there are no predators in the area, then the flock starts to emerge, like lemmings going over the cliff.
[Insert Sidebar Here: Why biologists call groups of free range 737s flocks instead of schools. Something to do with the wings developing on dry land.]

737s struggling to climb the bank onto dry land.

More of the same.

A rare view of a 737 returning to take a drink from the river. Note the larval husk still protecting the 737.

Once on dry land the 737s are rounded up by Montana cowboys supervised by Montana State Fish and Game officials and herded to safe enclosures in the big city.

Note how the 737 wings develop after the airliners are on dry land. Wings are useless underwater. Once fully formed, fledged and mature the free range 737s are domesticated to a life of a commercial airliner. Washington State trade officials boast that free range 737s are superior to the farmed 737s produced in Kansas and South Carolina.

Thank you for joining us on this amazing episode of Wild Wild West. Join us next time for rare footage of a Rocky Mountain Oyster Hunt. Same Time Same Channel. Stay tuned!

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