At least one large barn at Forsman Farms in Minnesota housing egg-laying chickens was turned into a pile of ash, reports indicate. The cause of the fires remains unknown. (Related: There have been dozens of similar fires in recent months all targeting food facilities.)
"It was unbelievable how quick it grew; it was insane," said Andy Trebesch, a neighbor who observed flames at the facility around 10 p.m. on Saturday night. "It was the whole sky; it was quite large."
The Trebesch family immediately called 911, which sent firefighters from multiple agencies across Wright County to the site. Many of these firefighters are volunteers.
One barn housing tens of thousands of chickens was completely leveled in what a farm spokesperson called a "tragic accident."
Forsman Farms, by the way, has been around since 1918. It is a massive fourth-generation business that sells more than three million eggs per day to some of America's largest retailers.
"Overnight, a fire destroyed one of our barns at our Howard Lake farm," the spokesperson added. "No one was injured and we are grateful that first responders were quickly on scene to put out the fire."
"Unfortunately, chickens were lost because of the fire. We are evaluating the extent of the damage – which appears to be confined to a single structure – as well as investigating the cause of the fire."
Eddie Olson, a resident of nearby Cokato, says he heard about the fire on his scanner, which he typically uses to track severe weather events.
"Fires are scary in general, but when you see something of that scale you know, out of control," Olson told a local police affiliate. "It was just hard to, you know, to think about the chickens, the company, you know, people that work there."
"It's kind of a hard hit because we're already struggling, you know, with the eggs and the cost of stuff and that takes kind of a bite out of the market."
The extent of the damage at Forsman Farms is still under investigation, as is the cause of the fire. Its timing and synchronicity with other recent fires of a similar nature is certainly suspicious, to say the least.
The egg supply in particular has already been under attack by the new avian flu narrative, which suggests that chickens and other foul are contaminated with another disease that requires their flesh and eggs to be destroyed.
As we reported back in early April when the bird flu hysteria was starting to gain traction, the government is using the same fraudulent PCR tests that it used for the Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19) to test birds for avian flu – which means the whole thing is probably another fraud.
The combination of bird flu propaganda and this new fire in Minnesota attacking egg-laying hens is all too convenient in light of the "Great Reset" agenda that appears to be well underway.
"At least we know why these animal viruses popped up recently now," wrote someone at Natural News about the bird flu situation.
"The silly thing is they suggest that killing the animals is the best way to deal with the situation. If the virus was deadly, wouldn't the animals already be dying from it?"
"Control the food, control the people," wrote another, citing a popular trope about how dictatorships often form.
To keep up with the latest news about the coordinated attack on both the national and global food supplies can be found at FoodCollapse.com.
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