They use celebrities. They use “news”. They use the education system. The elite use everything to convince the public that they should eat bugs. What’s behind this massive push to radically change our diets?
Most people have a natural aversion to insects. The mere sight of certain types of insects (for example, cockroaches) causes to most people an instant feeling of disgust, and some succumb to outright panic and horror.
This almost universal trait in humans is believed to be instinctive. Our natural tendency to scream “No!” when an insect is near us could be our brain’s warning that these creatures may bite, sting, infect or even kill us. Plus, given the fact that some insects feed on dirt, rot, and excrement, the mere sight of them is enough to send out an alarm in our brains telling us that something is wrong.
Given all this, the world’s elite (most notably the World Economic Forum) want us to put cockroaches in our mouths, chew their crunchy outer surface and swallow their gooey green interior. Indeed, the insect-eating agenda percolates through the media and even the education system.
It’s well known that some cultures, especially Asian, eat bugs. However, many others consider eating bugs to be a complete abomination.
So why are those in power determined to have the whole world eat crickets, mealworms and cockroaches?
To fully understand why the elite want us to eat bugs, we must first understand one important fact: they want to “redefine” what it means to be human on Earth. They believe that we have too many freedoms and that we consume too many resources. At the forefront of this movement is the World Economic Forum (WEF).
Below is a WEF video in which they proudly declare: “You’ll own nothing and you’ll be happy.”
The WEF isn’t just trying to control governments and economies, it wants to redefine the meaning of life on Earth.
Article on the real WEF website: “Psychologists say a good life doesn’t have to be happy, or even meaningful.” They’ve gone crazy.
In short, the elite view us as cattle. In addition to limiting every aspect of our lives, they also want us to consume far fewer resources. This is where the bug eating agenda comes into play. By using words like “sustainability,” the global elite defines what “responsible” eating is and increasingly shames those who eat meat.
Tweet from the official WEF account promoting bug eating, using a graph showing resource consumption by livestock.
Another WEF article promoting eating insects as inevitable: “Burgers, Bugs and the Transition to a New Way of Eating.”
Apart from trying to appeal to environmentally conscious people with graphs and numbers, the elite are in full indoctrination mode to promote insect eating.
Using the media, schools and governments, the elite have prioritized gender-blurring agendas and managed to redefine what it means to be a man and a woman.
Well, the bug-eating program follows the same path. Celebrities eat bugs on camera. “Journalists” write articles promoting eating bugs as inevitable. In schools, children are forced to eat bugs in class. Here are some examples.
Here’s a creepy video of Nicole Kidman eating live insects, which she calls “micro-animals.”
A major movie star was brought on camera to semi-seductively eat insects to convince us to do the same.
One movie star is not enough. You need a lot of them. Here’s Lupita Nyong’o using her acting skills to show how good ants are.
And Angelina Jolie trying to convince us to eat all kinds of insects.
Besides using celebrities, the elite like to use “news”. As you probably know, a large number of “news” articles are actually thinly veiled attempts at propaganda.
Headline from the BBC: “Lab-grown meat and insects ‘good for planet and health’.”
There are a few things worth noting in the above title. First, the promotion of synthetic “meat” is part of the same agenda. Secondly, this article was written by an “environment correspondent” and the topic listed was “climate change.” This is a good ploy used to force the world to accept a diet based on insects and synthetic foods.
An article from the elite publication The Economist, which promotes exactly the same diet: insects and laboratory-grown meat.
Of course, the elite knows very well that indoctrination is most effective against teenagers. It is during the period of formation that a person acquires habits that will accompany him for the rest of his life. For this reason, bedbug eating programs are infiltrating schools around the world.
In one Twitter/X video, children are temporarily allowed to take off their masks to eat crickets. They are creating an obedient, WEF-friendly generation.
This poster was on display in California’s public schools.
Poster Topic: 10 Reasons to Eat Bugs/Insects:
1) Many children eat bugs.
2) You can educate others.
3) They are tasty!
4) Bugs can’t make us sick like meat can.
5) They don’t have to look like bugs (ie they can be baked into cookies, etc).
6) They keep us strong and healthy.
7) They are good for the environment.
8) They can help end world hunger.
9) It’s cool to try new things.
10) They can help us stay fir & trim.
The above poster was specifically designed to manipulate children into eating bugs. Using cheap psychological tactics, the poster uses arguments such as “everyone does it”, “you can dip them in chocolate and cookies” and “eating bugs will make you cool”. Additionally, the poster claims that “meat carries disease” and “makes people sick.”
Propaganda says that insects will not make us sick. Let’s see what science says.
Authorities are targeting people to consume a specific set of insects: mealworms, house crickets, cockroaches and migratory locusts. Given the wide range of potential foods that humans can consume, why did they focus on these few and especially disgusting types? Is it really because they are “good” or is there a more nefarious reason behind it all?
If we look beyond the obvious propaganda and look at scientific research conducted in recent decades, some alarming facts quickly emerge. Chief among them: Insects are toxic.
A 2019 study entitled A parasitological evaluation of edible insects and their role in the transmission of parasitic diseases to humans and animals states the following:
On 1 January 2018, Regulation (EU) 2015/2238 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 25 November 2015, introducing the concept of “novel foods”, including insects and their parts, came into force. Some of the most commonly used insect species are: mealworms (Tenebrio molitor), house crickets (Acheta domesticus), cockroaches (Blattodea) and migratory locusts (Locusta migrans). In this context, a puzzling issue is the role of edible insects in the transmission of parasitic diseases, which can lead to significant losses in their breeding and can pose a threat to humans and animals. The aim of this study was to identify and evaluate the developmental patterns of parasites colonizing edible insects in households and pet shops in Central Europe, and to determine the potential risk of parasitic infections for humans and animals. The experimental material included samples of live insects (imaginata) from 300 households and pet stores, including 75 mealworm farms, 75 house cricket farms, 75 Madagascar hissing cockroach farms and 75 migratory locust farms. Parasites were found in 244 (81.33%) of the 300 (100%) insect farms studied. In 206 (68.67%) cases, the identified parasites were pathogenic only for insects; in 106 (35.33%) cases the parasites were potentially parasitic for animals; and in 91 (30.33%) cases the parasites were potentially pathogenic to humans. “Edible” insects are an underappreciated reservoir of parasites for humans and animals.
In short, 30% of the farm insects studied in the study contained parasites harmful to humans. The full study describes each parasite found and notes that they are particularly harmful to the intestines and lungs.
Other studies have focused on chitin, a natural structural component found in insect exoskeletons. In a 2007 study, “Chitin induces tissue accumulation of innate immune cells associated with allergic conditions”.
Antigens associated with insects, crustaceans, helminths, and fungi constitute a significant portion of the environmental antigens associated with allergies and asthma in humans. However, the common elements linking these widespread entities remain unknown. One of the main culprits may be chitin.
Chitin is the second most abundant polymer in nature, providing osmotic stability and tensile strength to countless cell walls and tough exoskeletons. Mice treated with chitin were found to develop an allergic reaction characterized by the accumulation of interleukin-4 expressing innate immune cells. Occupations associated with high levels of chitin in the environment, such as shellfish processors, are prone to high rates of asthma, suggesting that this pathway may play a role in human allergic diseases.
In other words, the study showed that chitin causes an allergic reaction in humans. Perhaps this is our body’s way of telling us that we should not eat the exoskeleton of insects.
Another study on chitin concluded the following:
Chitin, a polysaccharide found in many allergens and parasites, initiates congenital pneumonia type 2 through ill-defined pathways.
A study on chitosan, a chemical compound made from chitin, found that its consumption depletes vitamins in the human body, leading to catastrophic consequences.
Histological changes were not associated with the observed decrease in vitamin levels, however, the decrease was significant enough to suggest malnutrition. The long-term effects of vitamin A and E deficiency are well known, and it is unknown what deficiency-related effects would have been observed if these reduced levels had persisted for a longer period of time. When circulating levels of vitamin E, particularly α-tocopherol, are reduced, tissue damage can occur. Subsequently, depletion of vitamin E in humans has been associated with anemia, impaired growth, decreased response to infections, and problems with pregnancy.
Vitamin A is essential for numerous biological processes and pathways, including growth, vision development, immune function and metabolism. Severe vitamin A deficiency (VAD) impairs normal tissue function and is associated with childhood blindness, anemia, and decreased response to infection; VAD during severe infection can lead to death.
Although the long-term consequences of vitamin deficiency in rodents are not well understood, the available literature on vitamin deficiency in humans suggests that the decline in vitamins A and E observed in this study may be detrimental over time.
As if that weren’t enough, here’s a headline from LiveScience: “Breads Made of Powdered Crickets May Be Loaded with Bacterial Spores.”
Insects can be downright toxic to the human body. Studies have shown that they can harbor parasites that affect the immune system, cause allergies and deplete vitamin reserves in the body. Despite these obvious problems, the elite is pushing ahead with the implementation of this program.
While masses of people are being pushed to consume insects and synthetic foods, strange events are happening around the world that are directly affecting the food supply.
In the Netherlands, the government has gone to war with livestock farmers over “pollution.” with a goal to reduce the number of pigs, cattle and chickens by more than 30%.
The Dutch government’s proposals to combat nitrogen emissions involve radical reductions in livestock numbers – they estimate that 11,200 farms would have to close and a further 17,600 farmers would have to significantly reduce their livestock numbers.
Other proposals include reducing intensive agriculture and switching to sustainable “green farms” (insect farming).
Thus, the relocation of farmers is almost inevitable.
The government has earmarked €25 billion to reduce nitrogen emissions from the agricultural sector by 2030, and targets for specific areas and provinces have been plotted on a colour-coded map.
If the supply of meat decreases sharply, prices will rise sharply. This will pave the way for insect farming, referred to in the article as “sustainable green farms.”
In the United States and France, an unusual number of food processing plants have burned down in recent months.
A selection of headlines about the destruction of food industry enterprises inevitably make some people wonder, “What’s going on?”
Meanwhile, Bill Gates has officially become America’s largest private farm owner, with some 269,000 acres spread across dozens of states.
There is a war against small, independent and self-reliant farmers.
There is a lot of speculation surrounding Bill Gates’ purchase of farmland in America. Why is he buying so much farmland? A look at the official website of the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation provides some clues.
The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation has offered a grant to All Things Bugs LLC, a company that specializes in producing insect-based food products.
Undoubtedly, all these facts are part of a single plan, they all lead us to an increase in the rarity of meat and an increase in the consumption of insects and synthetic foods, resulting in an increase in acute diseases of people around the world. Is that another bold point on the globalists’ agenda to reduce the world’s population?
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