The Great Reset will be the end of America. Our once great nation, will no longer exist as we knew it. YOUR FREEDOMS will be gone. Completely gone. And on top of that, you will literally made to eat SHIT.
I used to listen to the stories about the elite and how they would eat POOP at their parties. I just found that so hard to believe. I wondered why would anyone even think about eating poop? It is so gross!
But, when you come to understand that the forces behind these maniacs are demonic beings, it begins to make sense. The devil HATES GOD and He Hates YOU because you were made in God’s Image. He wants to defile you in every possible way. He wants to turn you into animals. He wants to cause you to commit every kind of sin and abomination possible for several reasons. 1) to cause God to turn his back on you 2) to cause you to be condemned to the same punishment as he is 3) once you are condemned to HELL He and his demons will have you to torture forever!!
Great Reset Exposed
Nov 11, 2020
Jay Dyer of http://jaysanalysis.com guest hosts the fourth our of The Alex Jones Show to expose the elites and their plans behind the Great Reset.
According to data from the World Bank, in 2050 we will need to produce at least 50% more food than today to feed a world population of 9 billion, which will be even more difficult considering that climate change could reduce harvests by 25%. On the other hand, according to the United Nations, 2.1 billion people do not have access to safe drinking water, while 80% of our wastewater is discharged into the environment without treatment or reuse.
Given that humans produce 290 million tons of faeces and 1.98 billion litres of urine per year, according to Time magazine, it seems obvious that if we managed to recycle our waste into food and water we would solve two problems at the same time, both the ecological one and that of supply. And although at first sight the idea may seem as unpleasant as it is implausible, the truth is that steps are already being taken in this direction.
The recycling of wastewater is a common practice in many countries. In many cases the treated water is destined for irrigation or for residential and industrial uses in which no purification is required. But it is also common that it is used to fill aquifers or reservoirs, which is a way of indirect reuse for human consumption, since these waters are treated again before reaching household taps.
URINE TO PRODUCE BEER
A curious example of indirect reuse is the Beercycling project of the Council of Agriculture and Food of Denmark (DAFC), with the collaboration of the Danish company Nørrebro Bryghus. In 2015, DAFC collected the urine produced by the attendees of the Roskilde music festival, one of the largest in Europe. The 54,000 litres collected were used in the spring of 2016 to fertilize Danish fields in which 11 tonnes of barley malt were harvested. The cereal was used in 2017 in the production of 60,000 bottles of Pilsner beer that were marketed under the humorous brand name “Pisner.”
But direct reuse, colloquially known as “toilet to tap,” is already a reality, although at the moment with an experimental nature and restricted to certain places. In 2008, NASA installed on the International Space Station the first filter and distillation system that recycles the urine and sweat of astronauts into drinking water, a technology that, according to the space agency, is also being applied on Earth for the supply of water in regions affected by catastrophes.
Other projects are developing systems directed towards the same goal. A team of researchers from the University of Ghent (Belgium) has created a solar-powered membrane distillation device that separates urine into drinking water and salts usable as fertilizer. The machine is capable of recovering 75% of the water in the urine and 95% of the ammonia. In 2016, researchers collected 1,000 litres of urine from spectators at a music and theatre festival to turn them into drinking water for the purpose of brewing beer. However, they say that the device could offer a practical alternative to current treatment systems in regions without basic infrastructure or an electrical network.
At the moment, a direct “toilet to tap” system has only been fully implemented in the capital of Namibia, one of the driest countries in Africa. The city of Windhoek began to recycle wastewater for human consumption in 1968 and today produces excellent drinking water that serves to replenish the supply network. The NEWater program in Singapore produces recycled water of high quality that today is mostly employed for uses other than human consumption, but is set to become a source of essential drinking water. And the state of Texas has begun installing plants for direct reuse. In short, the recycling of wastewater to drinking water is already an open pipeline.
LIFE SUPPORT SYSTEMS FOR INTERPLANETARY TRAVEL
In the case of solid waste, the situation appears more complicated, but processes that provide innovative technological solutions are also being designed. In November 2017, a team of researchers from Penn State University led by Christopher House, professor of geosciences, published a study about a system that links the treatment of waste to food production. It consists of a tank that digests human waste under anaerobic conditions, producing methane gas that is supplied as fuel to a reactor in which the edible bacteria Methylococcus capsulatus grow. The biomass thus generated has 52% protein and 36% fat, which can be consumed directly or used as feed for fish farms.
House’s project is inspired by the idea of developing life support systems for future interplanetary travel, an objective also being pursued by other initiatives funded by NASA. But the potential of microbial biomass production systems nourished by waste recycling that also operate on Earth is undisputable. As confirmed by House to OpenMind, “there are a few companies that are creating animal feed based on the same Methylococcus species.”
It might be thought that eating microbes is not a desirable or practical solution beyond yogurt and other fermented foods. But according to what Peter Ruhdal Jensen, a researcher at the Danish National Food Institute, explained to OpenMind, “microbes can produce high quality proteins for food applications and they are highly competitive.” And if the microbial biomass is too bland a food, House suggests using it “more as a protein supplement than as a main food staple.”
Of course, beyond the technological challenges and the adaptation of laws to the introduction of these foods, Jensen highlights another important obstacle: “consumer acceptance.” Studies have shown that even if the wastewater is recycled to a level of purity greater than that of tap water, only half of the respondents would be willing to drink it. While the technology is being refined, there is still a lot of work ahead to raise public awareness. Because, as Jensen says, “there is no doubt that these techniques can greatly benefit the environment and the future food supply.”
Bill Gates challenges Jimmy to taste test water from the Omniprocessor, which turns sewage into clean drinking water. (http://www.gatesletter.com) Subscribe NOW to The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon:
Many of us have seen commercials for probiotics: pills containing live bacteria that are said to somehow magically improve our digestive system and make us healthier. There’s never any real explanation of why eating live bacteria is good for us — the commercials just assure us that we should go out and buy their product right now, please and thank you.
In fact, there’s a reason why those claims are so vague: The FDA has very strict rules preventing companies from claiming that a product has specific health benefits. If a probiotic company claims that their product “cures IBS,” for example, the FDA will demand that they produce evidence through clinical trials. If a company makes no specific health claims, however, they can include a disclaimer and avoid FDA criticism.
Since my degree in genetics focuses on probiotics and microbiomes, I’m often asked for advice on products currently on the market. Is one company’s probiotic better than another’s? Are generic and name-brand microbiomes the same? What’s the best probiotic to take?
This question always makes me chuckle, because I have an answer to it. This answer is technically correct, but the recipient will never be happy to hear it.
There’s an old joke about converting people to cannibalism, (That is NO JOKE!) where a persuasive trickster turns to his flock and says, “What if I told you that there’s a single food that contains every component that a human needs to live?” He’s speaking, of course, about human flesh. And so, maybe it’s not so surprising that there is a probiotic that contains every microbe found in the digestive tract of a healthy person:
The best probiotic you can consume is a pill full of poop.
It sounds ridiculous, doesn’t it? But here are some facts worth considering:
- Most probiotics contain a couple billion bacteria. That seems like a lot — until you realize that there are trillions of bacteria in a healthy gut.
- Most probiotics contain between two and twelve different species of microbes. The average healthy gut environment has more than a thousand different species living in it.
- The most common types of bacteria found in commercially sold probiotics include Bifidobacterium and Lactobacillus. These “lactic acid bacteria” are typically found in fermented products like yogurt, milk, sauerkraut, and kimchi. Great — except that the refrigerated, aerated environment of yogurt is nothing like the warm, anaerobic environment in our gut. Some of these strains are also found in our gut, but a bacterium optimized to live in yogurt will not likely thrive in our gut.
- Microbiome transplants, which involve introducing bacteria from one animal’s gut into another animal, have been tested in mice for a wide variety of conditions. In one now-famous experiment, transplanting the microbes from an obese mouse into a healthy-weight mouse led to weight gain, even when the mouse was on the same diet. This means that the microbes are at least partly responsible for obesity! Unlike probiotics, entire microbiome transplants have demonstrated significant, long-term change in the animal’s physical appearance and health. (Naturally, because they now have changed their DNA! They are no longer the same being.)
Given these facts, maybe popping a pill full of poop isn’t such a crazy idea after all!
Fecal microbiome transplants as medicine
The idea of a fecal transplant has been around for a long time. It dates all the way back to fourth-century China, when products derived from feces were used to treat severe cases of diarrhea or food poisoning. The idea was also used by the Bedouins and other groups in medieval Europe.
After the discovery of antibiotics such as penicillin, however, the idea of giving someone more microbes — the very things that cause disease — became abhorrent. In 1957, a microbiologist, Stanley Falkow, was fired from his hospital position for attempting to reduce diarrhea and indigestion by suggesting that patients swallow capsules containing their own feces. The idea of transplanting microbes never gained much traction with the medical community. This doesn’t mean, however, that everyone forgot about the idea of eating poop for health benefits. It’s just that fecal transplants moved into the realm of holistic medicine.
Eventually, however, they made a triumphant return, fueled by patients’ desperate search for effective treatments. (Once again, I have to ask…just what has science done that is productive?) Intestinal diseases, after all, are very difficult to fight. They’re often secondary infections — that is, they set in after a person’s system is already weakened. One particularly nasty bacterium, Clostridium difficile (commonly called C. diff), is known for preying on vulnerable hospital patients as they recover from surgery or other treatment. Such intestinal diseases are chronic, causing successive bouts of diarrhea and sickness, and can have a mortality rate as high as 30% among children and the elderly, who can lack the necessary resilience and strength to combat them.
Even for otherwise healthy adults, these illnesses can feel like a permanent curse. So it’s not surprising that some desperate patients might seek out alternative treatments on the internet. And that’s exactly how some people discovered the seemingly crazy idea of taking a fecal sample from someone healthy, turning it into a slurry, and inserting it into the rectum.
Wacky internet health advice is nothing new — but in this case, the treatment actually worked. Eventually, when skeptical doctors started trying fecal transplants in a clinical setting for curing C. difficile, they saw a from a single dose. That kind of cure rate is unheard of.
Are “poop pills” the next health trend?
Right now, fecal transplants can only be prescribed for a single disease — C. difficile infections. That doesn’t mean, however, that fecal transplants will stay locked behind pharmacists’ counters for long. Companies are working on developing synthetic microbial communities, trying to isolate the strains of bacteria that serve as keystone species to make a gut microbiome do its job in a healthy individual. Fecal transplants are now being tested for conditions such as irritable bowel syndrome (IBS). One study showed improvement of IBS symptoms in 49% of patients who consumed “poop pills,” versus improvement in only 29% of patients who consumed a placebo.
As I mentioned at the beginning of this article, the FDA blocks any company from advertising that its products treat a specific disease without clear and unarguable evidence. That restriction is why fecal transplants, especially in pill form, aren’t being widely advertised like probiotics. (So if they could get away with it, they would. Pill form appears so much nicer and cleaner…don’t you think? However, the DNA and hormones are still there, along with all the other aspects that make it unclean.)
Think of fecal transplants and probiotics as tackling the same problem, but from opposite sides. Probiotics are trying to add a couple individual strains of bacteria to promote general health effects. Fecal transplants are inserting an entire bacterial ecosystem, hoping to cure a specific disease. (the bacteria in yogurt is, well, in yogurt. A food product. One that you are eating anyway. POOP is, well, POOP. SHIT, the trash that your body is expelling, along with all the things that make you, you. You would not even consider eating your flesh off your arm or worse yet your bottom.) Probiotics are marketed directly to consumers, while fecal transplants are only prescribed by specialists, usually MDs.
Will we someday see advertising for “microbiome-transplant-in-a-pill” touted on television and the internet, promoted by celebrities like Oprah and Dr. Oz, and shared in viral posts by Instagram influencers? (I sure would not be surprised, OPRAH’s demons would love that.) That day may be closer than you’d guess. In the meantime, there’s a lot more we need to understand about the workings of the complex, interdependent environment of the gut microbiome. So for now, it’s probably not a good idea to seriously entertain the thought of popping a poop pill into your mouth to start each day.
But perhaps, someday soon, we’ll consume the most effective probiotics we’ve discovered — bacterial communities derived from our very own intestinal tract. (Ya, and you can bet they will use some very clinical and pristine sounding terminology for it… God Forbid they should call it what it is…SHIT.)
Turning poop into gold, indeed. (Gold for the elite who sell it to you.)
ASTRONAUT SAMANTHA CRISTOFORETTI SEEN TAKING A DRINK. THERE ARE FOOD PACKETS VISIBLE TO THE RIGHT. NASA.
The list of NASA Awards Grants that fund technologies with the intention of transforming future space exploration has been published. And there was one entry that caught the public eye: turning poop back into food.
While this idea might sound like total crap, it’s going to be an essential obstacle to overcome if we ever want to send humans as far as Mars. (Ah another benefit from the made up space program. They can use it to justify all kinds of crazy experiments and products.)
There’s only a limited amount of supplies that can go in a rocket to Mars, and there’s already a demand for food, oxygen and rocket fuel. It is an engineering challenge to stuff a spaceship with enough food for roughly nine months for a one-way mission (and longer if the crew plans on coming back home). However, if the crew could simply pop their poop into some sort of recycling machine, and eat the synthetic food (synthetic food made from SHIT.) that comes out, then this would make space travel much easier. It would reduce the amount of food needed to be taken on a voyage and maybe lengthen the time astronauts could stay in space.The grant is a total of $200,000 (£127,200) a year for up to three years. The lucky winners that will be making use of this funding to recycle poop back to food (there is nothing in SHIT that can be recycled. Poop is made up of all the stuff your body could not use, or that was harmful even poisonous.) are researchers from Clemson University in South Carolina.
You can find their winning entry under “Synthetic Biology for Recycling Human Waste into Food, Nutraceuticals, and Materials: Closing the Loop for Long-Term Space Travel,” on the NASA statement.
However, space travelers might not be so delighted about the thought of consuming their own recycled poop. The mental repulsion shouldn’t be too difficult to overcome though since astronauts already drink their own recycled pee. But at the moment, we have no idea what the poop-food might taste like.
In the meantime, astronauts have started enjoying ISS-grown lettuce. Much more palatable. (That explains a lot about the Astronauts.)
Don’t expect to see them on supermarket shelves any time soon, but this sort of bacterial innovation might be key to making healthier fermented sausage. (healthier than what?)
Researchers say they have discovered way to ferment sausages that could turn the fatty meat product into a health food similar to probiotic yogurts. The secret ingredient? A type of bacteria found in baby faeces.
Although this may sound like either the stupidest or the most disgusting thing you’ve heard scientist get up to in recent years, the research – published in the February issue of the journal Meat Science (yes, that’s also a real thing) – is actually a fascinating insight into the common usages of bacteria in the food instury.
Bacterial fermentation is already a big part in making sausages and many varieties (including favourites such as pepperoni and salami) owe their rich and tangy flavour to bacteria, which even create lactic acids that stops the development of germs in the meat.
However, while traditional manufacturing techniques mostly rely on the bacteria that occur naturally in raw meat, (naturally a part of food we eat, not human flesh) researchers in Spain have been experimenting with adding probiotic bacteria instead. The reason for the sensationalist headlines? They’ve been collecting their samples from human faeces.
Now, to go over the whys and wherefores of probiotic bacteria a little, the term is one that’s applied generally micro-organisms that are believed to provide various health benefits. Ever since the invention of the microscope, scientists have known that the human body is full of various bacteria – a primitive form of life typically just a few micrometres in length.
However, in the beginning of the 20th century scentists began to suspect that the bacteria that lives in the human gut (typically around 100 trillion bacterial cells) might actually be helping us out, breaking down the foodstuffs that our stomach acid can’t handle and tackling the nastier germs we might accidentally ingest.
Gimme two pounds of that baby poop stuff, I’ve got a stomach ache like you wouldn’t believe.’
In recent decades this has led to many theories that adding probiotics to food products will help with a number of ailments – anything from gastrointestinal disorders such as constipation to allergic reactions. Although the science surrounding this is still not entirely conclusive, this doesn’t stop researchers finding new ways to add the human-friendly bacteria to our food. (So, they have already been adding them to our food, even though there is no evidence that this is beneficial, and at the same time there are good reason this practice is detrimental. Typical behavior for Scientists.)
With this particular batch of sasuges the probiotic bacteria used (specifically Lactobacillus and Bifidobacterium) was sourced from 43 stool samples from healthy babies up to six months old. (and are these babies laboratory “guinea pigs”, kept in cages?)
This may sound like a bizarre step to take but it is in fact a standard (if not common) method for isolating probiotics. For example, Lactobacillus rhamnosus GG, a commercial strain found in a variety of yoghurts and ‘daily dose’ drinks, was first isolated from human faeces in 1983.
And why faeces? Because, if you’re on the hunt for naturally-occurring bacteria that have been busy helping the body, looking in the material that has recently passed through the body of a healthy individual is a good place to start.
Speaking to LiveScience about the research, co-author Anna Jofré, a food microbiologist at Catalonia’s Institute of Food and Agricultural Research’s (IRTA) food-safety program, added that “infant faeces are natural samples, easy to obtain.”
After isolating the bacteria from their samples (this process involves letting the bacteria develop in a petri dish – it’s not simply plucked from the faeces and dropped into the sausage), the researchers created six batches of fuet – a Catalonian pork sausage that’s similar to chorizo minus the paprika.
Of the six strains of bacteria they used only one successfully took up home in the fermenting sausages, with the strain growing to levels of “100 million cells per gram of sausage”, enough – says Jofré – to “produce health-promoting effects to people”.
The sausages were all sampled by professional tasters who confirmed that the flavour was indistinguishable from that of regular fuet – even though they all contained less salt and less fat. You may not like the idea of sausages made in this way, but bacteria found in faeces is probably already a part of your diet – so don’t complain when it makes your sausages healthier too. (So, they don’t have to reveal to us that they are putting human feces in our food.)
So with a global food crisis looming is the POOP burger the answer?
A modest proposal indeed: Academia considers cannibalism
The thought-leaders and philosophers of the Western world have recently turned their attention to a rather radical method of reducing our carbon footprint and self-regulating the Earth’s population.
Ever since we diverged from our chimpanzee cousins five million years ago, human beings have picked up a diverse skillset. We sharpened rocks into axes, mastered fire, built civilizations and came up with the atomic bomb. It’s been a rocky couple of eons, but one thing we’ve managed to completely leave behind is the ultimate taboo: cannibalism.
However, is there a small but dedicated cannibal lobby working to reclaim it from psychopathic, penis-devouring killers and Liberian warlords? Despite some odd clickbait headlines, positive coverage of cannibalism in the media is all but nonexistent.
Academics, however, are unconstrained by nasty ‘social constructs’ like morality, ethics and ‘not eating your grandmother.’ Far away from the real world, professors steeped in postmodernism – a doctrine that reigns supreme in social science departments and rejects notions of objective reality – have been suggesting for some time that we embrace our inner beast and break the taboo.
(Well, there you have it. What we have been telling you all along. They are coming right out and telling you themselves now… they are godless beings with no morals or ethics. They want to turn you into beasts, cannibals. Just like the witches who have been crying that they are just misunderstood, meanwhile practicing their evil craft and bloody rituals, academics/scientists are abhorrent, demonic beings with no heart, and there are no conspiracy theorists, only godly people who recognize demonic conspiracies when they see them.)
“Cannibalism occurs in every class of vertebrates,” wrote American Museum of Natural History researcher Bill Schutt in ‘Cannibalism: A Perfectly Natural History.’ After discussing which wine pairs best with human placenta, Schutt mused whether one day food shortages and overcrowding might lead us to eat our own. The New York Times, incidentally, called the book “refreshing.” Additionally, researchers at UC San Diego in 2017 that as cannibalism helps limit the spread of disease in some species, it could benefit us too.
“We are flipping the paradigm, with regards to cannibalism,” the researchers said, with an accompanying press release from the university declaring “For some populations, cannibalism may be just what the doctor ordered.”
While actual scientists research the nitty-gritty of eating corpses, social scientists busy themselves pondering its cultural significance. Last year, a conference was held at the University of Warwick, entitled “Bites Here and There,” where such topics as “Help Yourself: Autophagy as Response to Global Crises,”“Cannibalism and Intimacy,” and “‘Ethical’ Foodways: Justifying Cannibalism in Contemporary Speculative Fiction” were discussed.
Despite persuading their test subjects with several moral and ethical arguments in favor of cannibalism, the authors of one research paper packed it in when they found that, no matter what the circumstances, these subjects refused to eat human flesh. However, they did offer a ray of hope for aspiring autophagists, noting that while chowing down on corpses disgusts us “for now,” we should “be able to adapt to human flesh if need be.”
It’s easy to mock the notions of academics, who are after all paid to think up abstract ideas and publish impenetrable research papers. But their ideas tend to percolate down into mainstream media, and from there into our culture. (And there you have the partnership between the elite and the media, who conspire against us.)
The idea that insects could replace meat as a viable food source was the stuff of science and academia for decades, and a slow but steady trickle of research papers lent weight to the argument. In true postmodernist fashion, anthropologists argued that our revulsion at eating winged, flying, crawling monsters was nothing more than another social construct to be overturned.
Fast forward to today, and we’re told that insects are the delicious, nutritious, and the solution to our planet’s woes. Newspaper and cable news segments trumpet the virtues of eating bugs almost daily. Sainsbury’s now stock ‘Eat Grub’s Smoky BBQ Crunchy Roasted Crickets’ in the snack aisle, and Dutch retailer Jumbo has been selling mealworm burgers and crunchy locusts since 2014.
At the risk of making a massive generalization, people buy edible insects for only two reasons: curiosity and virtue signaling. “Look at me!” they can say. “I’m ahead of the curve. I’m part of the solution, not the problem.” (And there you have the psychology behind the masks and why people are so eager to where them. Its that group think that has been pounded into them through the education system. They want to be model citizens, green consumers, unity/hive mind.) The customer base for edible insects likely overlaps significantly with the soulless millenials who pay good money to consume trendy soy-slop from companies like Huel and Soylent in place of solid food.
And so it may well go with cannibalism. Whether the taboo is broken by the slow and steady work of academics, or bucked by one forward-thinking influencer, once man-flesh enters the mainstream it might not be long before thousands are lining up for their first bite. And who knows, maybe they’ll even ask for seconds.
By Graham Dockery
This video covers some of the historical, religious, and medicinal aspects of cannibalism before getting to its widespread promotion today.
TO WATCH THIS VIDEO: CLICK HERE