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Controlling our Food

04 Nov
It should be a sacred thing. And indeed, our food philosophy used to be closer to common sense in the past. My parents, already a generation closer to nature than mine, taught me that the best thing you could put in your body was something you washed the dirt off before putting it in your mouth.
But, oh my, how things have changed! Today on Thinking with Somebody Else’s Head, Controlling our Food.

It should be a no-brainer. The food we eat should be the closest thing to nature we can get. The whole alimentation industry should be based on that premise. But it’s a long way from it. Now we’ve god hormones to make the birds and cows grow faster and with more meat. We’ve got pesticides and chemical fertilizers to the point where it’s advisable to peel the apples before eating to avoid the greatest concentrations of these toxic substances. We’ve got additives for this, enriched minerals for that, our food is fortified and treated. We’re surrounded by toxins and belly full of food whose nutritional value is highly suspect.

There are many factors at play. We’ve built enormous industries of chemicals that make substantial profits for huge corporations. The fact that many of them are based on tycoons wanting to find uses for their industrial waste is not well understood by us. In fact, the pharmaceutical industry was established on the waste products from the oil and coal industries, which is why Rockefeller and Carnegie were so keenly interested in Pasteur’s Germ Theory. They figured if they could get that theory accepted in the top medical schools in the land they’d have another almost endless source of profit. Heck, if every disease has a specific germ responsible for it, then you need a specific medicine for each germ – plus all the R&D industry to go along with it.

So they commissioned Abraham Flexner to do an exhaustive analysis of the medical education system in Canada and the U.S., and his Flexner Report changed totally how medicine was taught and perceived. Of course, the Carnegie and Rockefeller Foundations threw money at any medical research facility that focused on finding the germs responsible for a multitude of diseases old and new. And if these medical centers could dedicate themselves to creating a drug, a pharmaceutical medicine that could be created with coal and oil waste, well, here’s more money for you! And quickly, medical education began to change.

That was Mr. Pasteur who influenced that. But he caused a lot of damage in the food business, too. His introduction of paranoia into medicine led to the creation of artificial food – including plastic and chemical additives and processes that would ensure us we never got infected with any of those evil little bacteria. Monsanto was created in 1901 with exactly that intention, and they haven’t stopped infecting our lives with beastly products and practices since.

All of this is explained in Norberto Keppe‘s work of Analytical Trilogy, which is the science of showing us the source of our problems within, not without. And it is very valuable work to explore. rich@richjonesvoice.com if you’d like more information about any of Keppe’s work.

This Pasteurian craziness is at the basis of the Codex Alimentarius, too – a U.N. led attempt to categorize and control all foodstuffs. This gives a lot of preference to treated and genetically modified food over natural food, and this is very dangerous. Medical doctor and infectious diseases specialist, Dr. Roberto Giraldo, joins me today to discuss this theory.

Click here to listen to this episode.

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