As the Food Babe has correctly pointed out, foods labeled “Non-GMO” are still grown in human sewage sludge and sprayed with glyphosate and pesticides. With 20 U.S. states now legalizing the dissolving of dead human bodies and flushing them into municipal sewer systems — the “human flesh goo” phenomenon — it is now a fact that human flesh goo and human sewage is being spread on food farms across America to grow foods that can be labeled “non-GMO.”
“Non-GMO Project Verified” foods can be grown in biosludge that contains used feminine hygiene products (such as tampons), dissolved bodies of humans infected with covid spike proteins, light industrial waste from hospitals and dental offices, birth control pills and other hazardous substances that are flushed into municipal sewer systems. The spreading of biosludge on food crops across America is fully documented in my film “Biosludged,” available to watch for free at Biosludged.com.
Here’s a short trailer for the film, featuring EPA whistleblower Dr. David Lewis:
And here’s the full-length documentary, published by Brighteon Films:
Important to this entire discussion is the fact that USDA certified organic foods cannot be grown in biosludge, and they cannot be sprayed with glyphosate, a toxic weed killer herbicide.
Additionally, USDA certified organic always means non-GMO, since genetically engineered crops are not allowed to be certified organic under current USDA rules.
Based on conversations I’ve had with many people, it appears that some consumers are confused by the Non-GMO Project Verified label, and some believe it also means organic. But it doesn’t. In fact, “Non-GMO” food can contain scary amounts of heavy metals and pesticides while being grown in biosludge as “fertilizer.” And nearly all non-organic grains grown in the United States are contaminated with glyphosate.
In a sense, you might even say that the Non-GMO Project Verified label is “greenwashing” processed foods that are far from clean or healthy. The green checkmark symbol in the logo seems to imply the food product in question is a “go” and it’s green, too, since there’s a butterfly. But the very chemicals allowed to be used on non-GMO foods — biosludge, pesticides, herbicides, etc. — can actually kill butterflies. After all, many of those chemicals are insecticides.
The Food Babe is right about all this. Here’s her comparison chart:
Get full details on this important food safety issue — and many other topics — at:
Hear a new Situation Update podcast each day at Brighteon.com: