Bill Gates has entered the food business as the Organic Consumers Association (OGA) reports that the Organic Materials Review Institute (OMRI) has given Apeel’s Organipeel the green light.
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The global elite, imperiously ecstatic about their oppressive reign over humanity during the COVID-19 pandemic, will not leave the world stage quietly. Still, there is no doubt they must be removed. With ongoing talk about the next, more devastating catastrophe, it is clear the sinister group of self-appointed saviors, self-serving NGOs, and corrupt career politicians intend to use this carefully crafted opportunity to expand their foundation of manipulation and control across as many facets of daily life as possible.
With a locked laser focus on measures deemed necessary to combat climate change, the evil-doers are ferociously targeting the overall health of humans, hoping to inject all people with contaminated and gene-damaging vaccines and toxic, synthetic foods. Thus, understanding that the United States already has corrupt systems in charge of overseeing the safety of our food and our health—the fraudulent mRNA COVID jabs endorsed by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) are one example—even organic food items deserve scrutiny.
With that in mind, how did Apeel, a bizarre World Economic Forum (WEF) and Bill Gates-funded food coating that makes spoiling fruits and vegetables appear fresh, become approved for use on USDA Organic produce under the name Organipeel? According to the Organic Consumers Association (OGA), the Organic Materials Review Institute (OMRI) gave Apeel’s Organipeel the green light, “presumably based on citric acid being the active ingredient.” OGA explains that citric acid is a non-organic ingredient allowed in organic foods as long as it isn’t synthetic. Yet, OGA notes that citric acid is only 0.66 percent of the Organipeel formulation. So, what makes up the other 99.44 percent of Organipeel?
According to Apeel Sciences’ 45-page Generally Recognized as Safe (GRAS) submission to the FDA’s Office of Food Additive Safety on October 9, 2019, for Edipeel (the company has different names for Apeel, based on the application method), the main ingredient in the coating is monoacylglycerides extracted from grape seed. Apeel’s industrial extraction process uses several toxic solvents, leaving residues of mercury, cadmium, lead, arsenic, palladium, heptane, and ethyl acetate in the final product. Of concern, a November 8, 2021, European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) Review of monoacylglycerides (E 471) concluded that “the potential exposure to toxic elements resulting from the consumption of E 471 could be substantial.”
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