Reports indicate that in some parts of Great Britain, there are now purchasing caps on eggs. Bird flu, we are told, is responsible for untold millions of birds, including both chickens and turkeys, having to be slaughtered.
The result is that eggs are now in short supply, which comes at a time when inflation is through the roof. Brits are already paying an arm and a leg for energy, and now they face reduced access to eggs, which are a staple protein source.
There is growing fear that the avian flu psy-op will spread across the pond to North America, probably starting in Canada first. Right now, says Sylvain Charlebois, director of the Agri-Food Analytics Lab at Dalhousie University, Canadians need not worry – but that could change.
"I think there will be plenty of eggs for the holidays," Charlebois said. "The big variable is the avian flu. We don't know exactly how the flu will impact barns across the country." (Related: They already tried the chicken eggs-bird flu false flag scare earlier this year without success, and now they are pushing fear and food destruction once again.)
The official story is that birds all across the UK have to die in order to keep people "safe" against avian flu. The result is that egg shortages will continue well into 2023.
This is on top of several other factors impacting egg availability, including Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19) "pandemic"-induced supply chain failures, rising input and production costs, and lack of available labor to keep everything going.
Since October, reported the BBC, some 2.3 million birds have either died or been culled throughout the UK. We are told that the current bird flu "outbreak" in the UK is the largest on record.
The convenient timing of this alleged outbreak throws another wrench into Europe's collapsing economy – a collapse that will spread, like a contagion, to the rest of the world once it really gets going.
According to the British Free Range Egg Producers Association (BFREPA), another factor impacting egg shortages is retailers' refusal to pay a "sustainable price" to farmers for eggs.
The Guardian reported back in November that hen feed costs have skyrocketed by 50 percent ever since Russia invaded Ukraine, the latter being a major global grain producer. Fuel prices have also risen by 40 percent since the invasion commenced.
A spokesperson from BFREPA told Reuters around the same time that the industry is down 743,350 laying hens this season as "a huge number of them are losing a significant amount of money and can't afford to produce eggs anymore."
It almost seems like bird flu is just the cover story for an economic breakdown. Inflation coupled with a broken supply chain has made it impossible for many egg farms to continue operating, and the easiest scapegoat is to blame yet another airborne disease for the fallout.
British Environment Secretary Therese Coffey told the BBC that she and other government officials are confident that the UK will make it through the crisis in the short term as there are nearly "40 million egg-laying hens available" at the current time.
"A lady in New Hampshire who owned a bird sanctuary foolishly asked the state why a few of her wild turkeys died," one of our own commenters wrote.
"They killed all 80 of her birds which all had separated enclosures. Even if you believe in the testing, no other birds were even tested. Just killed. When are people going to learn that governments do not solve problems or protect your interests?"
The latest news about false flag disease scares can be found at FalseFlag.news.
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