Most biotech companies, especially Monsanto have engaged themselves in the wanton tampering of Nature’s way of doing things for decades, the destructive effects of which are just beginning to be appreciated by the mainstream population.
Their motivation has always been about making bigger profits than the last one.
So, they keep creating any problem they could think of in order to keep selling their “solutions” and rake as much profit as possible with the able collaboration of the regulators themselves.
And as always, any pests and parasites always develop resistance against chemical concoctions in time rendering these products absolutely useless.
This grave insult to Science is now under threat when a natural pesticide was discovered on top of the natural method to produce so much food than the world actually need.
The discovery is as disruptive as Nikola Tesla’s mastery of lightning, wireless power and broadcast, and Viktor Schauberger’s profound understanding of the true character of water that subsequently helped him in the discovery of Implosion Technology and anti-gravity.
You can download your own copy of the patent from Google Patent repository right here.
This will make Monsanto obsolete once every farmer on the planet fully understands mycology, i.e. the study of fungi, or to put in simply, the study of mushrooms, among others.
In a nutshell, mycologist and permaculture advocate Paul Stamets has discovered the Science of attracting pests into a colony of specific fungi which could then devour the pests from within. His method is thousands times more effective than the conventional chemical based methods that the biggies in the chemical industry continue to sell by covert force and in some cases, blatant geopolitical coercions.
“Chemical pesticides destroying our planet
Although only 1 to 5 percent of the world’s one million identified insect species are considered pests, an enormous industry has grown up around using chemicals to poison them. These poisons have wreaked havoc on the health of humans, animals and entire ecosystems.
As Stamets notes in his patent, chemical pesticides also produce whole new problems for the agricultural systems they are supposedly benefiting. Because most pesticides are broad-acting poisons that are simply sprayed over wide areas, they also kill beneficial insects such as pollinators and predators. Because pests tend to recolonize faster than their predators do, this means that insecticide use actually worsens pest problems.
Overuse of pesticides has also led to the development of resistance in many pest species. This, in turn, has led to increases in the dose and frequency of pesticides applied, compounding all the problems caused by the chemicals’ use.
Insects tricked into taking the bait
Attempts to control pests with biological methods have had mixed results, the patent notes. This is because it has been difficult to find an application method that actually attracts and targets a specific pest. Wild (as opposed to household) pests, are especially hard to bait with non-chemical pesticides, because it is impossible to remove all competing food sources. Many social insects are also notoriously hard to bait.
Entomopathogenic fungi provide an ideal solution to part of this problem, because they prey on highly specific species of insects, usually leaving even very closely related species unharmed.
With his 2006 patent, Stamets made a discovery solving the other part of the problem: how to get insect pests to take the bait. Stamets discovered that early in their life cycle, before producing spores, entomopathogenic fungi are actually highly attractive to their favored prey. Target insects exposed to these fungi actually change their behavior, grazing on and even tending to the fungi. Social insects may gather them and take them back to their nests. This contact is sufficient for the insects to become infected with the fungi, which then grow inside them and devour them.
This had not previously been discovered, because fungi in this phase of their life cycle often exist only below ground or deep within rotting wood, for example. This provides an extra advantage, however, since fungi this early in their life cycle are not as moisture-dependent as they become later. This makes it possible to “seed” the insect-killing bait fungi in environments where insects are foraging, but that would never support the mature fungus.
Entomopathogenic fungi in their pre-sporulation stage can be cultivated artificially on nearly any plant material, including wood or agricultural waste. They can then be dried and turned into pellets that can then be re-hydrated just before use.
Because the fungi target such specific species of insects, they are by definition parts of the ecosystems in which they would be used. This, combined with their completely organic nature and their innocuousness to non-target species, makes them one of the few insecticides that will likely have minimal wider ecological impact.”
As an aside, Monsanto is now experiencing financial difficulty that hinders it from buying out Syngenta, a Swiss genetic engineering company which is now in the final stage of the purchase arrangement with ChemChina.
Even with Bill Gates already on board, this financial condition of the company, and the mushrooming discovery of Paul Stamets, will definitely seal Monsanto’s fate as a tool for altering our DNA with genetically modified pseudo-food and as a giant cancer delivery system, in the very near future.
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