Food allergies, autism, infertility, cancer and other mystery ailments are on the rise. Studies have shown that GMO foods are one significant causal factor.
But our government and multinational agri-business corporations don’t want you to know your food contains genetically engineered ingredients.
Think about that. When you buy a new computer or cell phone, the manufacturers can’t wait to tell you their latest and greatest technology is in that device, and more is on the way. But Monsanto doesn’t want you to know their technology has been used in foods we eat regularly.
Many preppers already know the importance of growing a survival garden. We already know it’s important to eat wholesome, healthful, pure food. We want to avoid genetically modified food as much as possible.
But how possible is it really? When you watch the two videos below, you’ll wonder if there’s any pure food left.
Plus, here are a couple of shocking questions to ponder. If you and I consume foods containing patented genes, and those genes multiply in our bodies, does that mean the owner of those patented genes now owns you and me? And could slavery by corporate ownership have been the plan for us all along?
Even if things aren’t so sinister, the question remains. Can we survive GMO foods? Watch the videos below and draw your own conclusions.
Since I wrote this post originally, the first video I wanted you to see has been taken down from YouTube. Makes you wonder, doesn’t it? So I’ve put a link below to another excellent video. You’ll get a great overview of the issues we face in a little less than an hour. The link opens in a new window, so when you’re done, you can close that window, and you’ll be back here.
Once you’ve seen that one, you’ll want to see more from the second video. It’s an hour and 20 minute documentary called “Seeds of Death.”
We can protest, talk about human rights and argue for food freedom all we want, but what good will it do at this late date? It’s time to think survival. If the normal food supply is contaminated, isn’t it time to consider edible wild foods?