Consuming fake meat doesn’t appear to be the healthy alternative the globalists claim it is. Well, maybe if they aim to help the environment by eliminating more humans.
The author of the report, Joe Fassler, revealed that for lab-grown meat companies to produce “cultured meat,” they use what are called “immortalized cells,” which, in some cases, are fully cancerous.
Technically speaking, immortalized cells are precancerous and can be, in some cases, fully cancerous.
Despite these concerns, top scientists claim eating lab-grown meat is safe and won’t give you cancer.
“It’s essentially impossible for a cell from one species to gain a foothold in the tissues of another species,” says Dr. Robert Weinberg.
“So even if one were to take highly malignant cells from a cow and drink them, I don’t see what the problem would be.”
Last year, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) cleared lab-grown meat for human consumption.
The agency evaluated chicken made from cultured animal cells from California-based Upside Foods and has “no further questions” about the safety of the lab-grown meat.3
The problem lies with “immortalized cell lines,” which reproduce forever, like cancer cells, meaning they are cancer.
While these cell lines have been used for scientific research in labs, they’ve never been used to produce food.
This means the claims by scientists that cancer cells in lab-grown meat cannot cause cancer are not based on any factual information.
But the health dangers don’t stop there.
According to the Children’s Health Defense Fund, a study by Impossible Foods in September showed rats had severe complications such as anemia and unexplained weight gain.
In 2019, Impossible Foods applied for permission to market the burger in the E.U. and the U.K. However, the results of a rat-feeding study with SLH suggest the burger may be unsafe to eat.
SLH is the substance that gives the burger its meaty taste. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) initially refused to sign off on the safety of SLH.
The result from the rat-feeding study suggests the agency’s concerns were justified.
Rats that consumed he G.M. yeast-derived SLH developed unexplained changes in weight gain, changes in the blood that can indicate the onset of kidney disease, and possible signs of anemia.