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Why is There Arsenic in Our Chicken?

As a survivalist you already know that big government is only out for itself and the big businesses it serves – those being agribusiness and Big Pharma, of course. This is likely to be one of the many reasons why you have decided to rely on just God and yourself to feed and protect your family and you. After all, no one else will. Although we should be able to hope that something as basic and necessary as food be safe and secure, too many instances of E. coli and other harmful bacteria found in our food supply have told us otherwise. But did you ever imagine that your chicken could be laced with arsenic? It sounds like a mystery only the CSI team could solve, doesn’t it? Make no mistake; this is no made-for-TV crime drama, but rather a typical case of agribusiness, Big Pharma, and the FDA once again being in bed together.

Several objective and scientifically sound studies have shown that arsenic is present in chicken feed, which means it can easily spread out of their digestive systems and into their muscles to collect and become more concentrated every time the chickens eat. Not only has the FDA not denied this, but it also initially claimed that the arsenic comes back out in the chickens’ feces. However- no surprise – there is no scientific proof to support this fanciful claim. Even with the arsenic-fed chicken now being pulled from supermarket shelves, both the FDA and the National Chicken Council can’t completely admit they made an egregious error, and they continue to insist that this really isn’t a problem and that chicken is still safe to eat. But why is that?

The Ménage à Troi Between the FDA, Big Pharma, and Agribusiness Dates Back Many Decades

The brouhaha all started in June 2011 when one Big Pharma giant announced that it would discontinue selling an arsenic-based drug called Roxarsone (also referred to as 3-Nitroâ). This abrupt promise followed the FDA’s findings that trace amounts of inorganic Roxarsone were detected in 100 broiler chickens that were already distributed to our grocery stores. Broiler chickens are sold both in the U.S. and around the globe.

However, this is hardly a case of, “Oops, how on earth did this occur?” Organic Roxarsone is purposely added to chicken feed, which is then consumed by commercially raised chickens and, in turn, consumed by you and me. In fact, it’s neither accidental nor is it new. The FDA first approved its use in chicken feed back in 1944.

Adding organic Roxarsone to chicken feed, the FDA claims, is four-fold in purpose:

Well, this certainly explains, among other reasons (growth hormones, much?) why your two-month old chickens aren’t nearly as large as the ones sold in the supermarket. It also clears up why after you’ve butchered your homegrown chickens the fat, muscle, and skin are such different colors from the ones sold commercially. And to the question of feed efficiency, it’s not clear whether “feed “is used as a noun or a verb. Although verb sounds plausible, either way, it sounds scary!

But wait a minute, if organic Roxarsone is added to chicken feed, how did inorganic Roxarsone end up in these broiler chickens? If you are feeling as though you’ve had a game of bait and switch played on you, don’t worry! The FDA promises that the arsenic in both forms is in such small amounts that it is not harmful, and you should absolutely continue buying agribusiness chickens. This is why, upon discovery, they immediately pulled the chickens from the supermarkets.

The FDA is at a loss to explain how Roxarsone shifted from its original organic state to an inorganic state. Any high-school level chemistry course will prove that Roxarsone is not stable, and that it easily switches once digested by chickens. So either this was one of the biggest “oopses,” or there is something far more sinister is going on.

The FDA wants you to know a few more things. The inorganic form of Roxarsone is carcinogenic and can cause anything from liver damage to myriad types of cancer, and the organic version is not harmful in any way. Wait! Didn’t I just say that the FDA says that both forms aren’t harmful? You need a scorecard to keep up with their doublespeak!

The FDA Giveth, and the FDA Taketh Away

In typical Orwellian fashion, the FDA not only makes arbitrary decisions that can harm the public en masse, but then it wields its mighty sword to enforce producers of myriad harmless healing and natural substances, such as elderberry juice and raw milk, to jump through hoops or even stand in the way of approval. This is how the FDA prioritizes its responsibilities. To prove the depths of its blatant disregard for humanity, the FDA has stated it will only address the arsenic problem in U.S. chicken meat. However, only if other countries demand they do the same, will it address this issue globally. In other words, they’re perfectly happy allowing cancerous meat to go by unhindered so long as no one says anything. Who wants to bet nothing happens domestically and that agribusiness will find some other Big Pharma producer to emulate Roxarsone.

Now that it’s crystal clear where big government stands and that they continually verbalize how little they care about us, if you haven’t already started, it’s really time to take the power back!

Raise Your Own Chickens

Raising chickens is not as difficult as you might think, and it offers tons of benefits ranging from having full control over what you feed them to being able to eat eggs produced right in your own back yard. Like batteries, arsenic is not included!

If you don’t live in a rural area, the first thing you’ll want to do is make sure you can legally raise chickens in your backyard. Search for your local chicken ordinances, which should be available on your county government’s site, or call your local government to make sure.

The next step is to find your chickens. Local feed stores may sell young chicks, or you can buy fertilized eggs. Just make sure that whichever source you’re getting the chicks or eggs from is not a standard chicken farm, because the arsenic will likely be in the animals already. The easiest way to mitigate that is to search for organic farms in your area or make sure the feed store is supplied by organic farmers. If you’re fortunate enough, you already know farmers in your area who raise chickens and who are happy to sell you some.

If you aren’t taking the mother hen with you, which is unlikely, remember that it’s cold outside. Chickens are the most vulnerable when they are either still in the egg or have just hatched. If you’re starting with an egg, you will need to get an incubator and make sure it’s kept at a constant 99.5 degrees. You also need to turn the eggs at least three times a day, and make sure there’s some moisture present in the incubator. More detailed instructions will come with the incubator you purchase; however this pdf should give you a general idea of what to expect as all incubators work off the same premise. Provided everything goes well, you’ll get new chicks in about twenty-one days!

Newly hatched chickens should be in a coop. If you haven’t built one by the time they are born, they can temporarily be kept in a sturdy cardboard box or in a rabbit-sized animal cage. It is recommended that you build a coop whether your chickens are going to be free-range or not, as it gives them a safe haven from predators when they sleep. Many chickens prefer to sleep elevated, so running a pole or tree branch through the chicken wire from one end to another (either the width or the length) will give them a perch from which to sleep.

If you are building a chicken coop, it’s best to include nesting bins in your initial designs. This is perfect because in about nine months, your hens will be old enough to brood, and they will be very happy you created a safe and private place to do this. Nesting boxes can always be added later, too. Your chickens will return the favor by giving you many new chicks, and for this second generation of chickens, you won’t have to use an incubator because nothing beats what nature does all on its own. You will need to regulate the temperature for a little while, but as they grow and get hardier, you can steadily decrease the temperature and eliminate this step from the chickens’ daily care. For instructions on keeping the coop the perfect temperature for brand new chicks and mature chickens, this article will be extremely helpful to you. As your chicks mature, this same article will ensure that your egg production doesn’t diminish just because the sun goes down early in the winter.

It’s fine to feed them chicken feed, but just be wary of where you’re purchasing the feed! Again, make sure it’s from organic sources. As the expression goes, “you are what you eat,” and in this case, you are also what your chickens eat. This will help your chickens grow healthy and happy, which is essential to having safe eggs and meat. In addition to feeding them well, once they are grown enough, you will want to fence off a space in your yard and let them run around. This allows their muscles to mature naturally, and they won’t get sick from being locked up in small spaces. Given their size in relation to most livestock, chickens don’t need a large outdoor area to get the needed exercise, so if you have a small back yard, this is fine.

Once they’re grown, chickens require very little maintenance in comparison to other animals you may have at home.

Buy Organic Chicken Meat and Eggs

If your neighborhood forbids keeping chickens in your backyard or you just don’t want to deal with live animals, don’t despair. You don’t have to consume arsenic if you are very selective with the type of chicken you buy. Be sure to purchase chicken products only from organic farms. You can check out what type of organic chicken and eggs are available in your local grocery store, and research those companies online to make sure they’re using safe products. Organic chicken should keep you much safer from arsenic poisoning and myriad other FDA-approved harmful and unnatural additives, as organic farmers are committed to safe practices. They do everything you would do at home from feeding them natural feed to allowing them to run around freely.

We can’t rely on the FDA and agribusiness to protect us. We have to look to a higher power than big government and their bedfellows and do what we can for ourselves. That’s the only way we can protect our loved ones and ourselves in this dystopian modern world.

©2011 Off the Grid News

© Copyright Off The Grid News


  1. Let’s give a round of applause! Great article, I live around big Chicken. Thanks for being watchdogs for humanity. God Bless.

  2. Word of advice on raising your own chickens.Unless your in it in a large way, the eggs alone will not pay for the feed..A 50lb sack of ”feeding pellets” is 13 dollars here in east Texas and will last about 2 weeks for about a dozen chickens..Double that and your looking at at least 25 bucks a month for feed…Chickens normally lay a egg every other day,sometimes they will lay 2 days in a row then take a day off..In the winter they will slow down their laying and even stop laying eggs while they ”molt” putting on new feathers in the fall for winter…They will lay good for ”3”years then you’d better give them away,sell them or eat them,or make dog food out of the stock and meat to feed your dogs and cats…I buy my chicks at the local feed store each early spring..It takes 8 months before they start laying,if your lucky 6 months..Every 2 years you need to buy chicks so you keep rotating your laying stock…..Don’t buy straight run chicks because you may wind up with mostly roosters..There is a way to look at the wing feathers to tell the sex but you’ll have to research this…One way I’ve found to get chickens to lay more is to keep a energy efficient light burning during the nights.An automatic on off switch will help..This will not only help keep predators away.A radio will help also..They must be pinned up at night or keep them in a large totally enclosed pen with 1 inch wire buried at least 6 inches into the ground..The wire must cover the top also or owls,hawks,possums,skunks…Possums I have found will attack your chickens the most..”Chicken snakes will find your eggs also…Put golf balls or ping pong balls in the laying boxes..The snakes will swallow them just like a regular egg and crawl off to die or you kill them when you catch them in your nest…I’ve found that carrying a 22 pistol with ”rat shot” in it will kill the snakes without tearing up the pens….If you hear your chickens at night time ”raising hell ”in their pen you’d better get up out of your warm bed and see whats in your pen..If you don’t snakes will get your eggs or a possum or raccoon will be killing and eating your chickens…Coyotes will get your chickens too but I live in the deep woods and I’ve only seen one coyote trying to get in the pen..If you don’t carry a 22 with rat/shot or shot gun you’ll find yourself on occasion running back to the house after discovering snakes in your laying boxes..They will find away into your pen…

    • In my experience raising many flocks of chickens over the years, the eggs do pay for the feed. I feed organic so it’s close to $20 for a 50-pound sack. I sell eggs at Farmer’s Market to knowledgeable people who want great eggs and are willing to pay $4 to $5 a dozen, depending on what other vendors are selling for or availability. I have the eggs I need, the fun of the chickens working the yard and keeping the ticks at bay, especially with the couple guinea hens in the flock. I have mixed flocks but gravitate to a bird that is a Rhode Island Red crossed with Buff Orpington and they are a sweet bird, laying at 5 1/2 months of age and lay an egg a day. I put them on a timer for lighting and if you know what you’re doing, timing the hatch and/or initiating a lighting program at days old, you will have hens laying well ahead of your previous experience. Once they get shortening day light hours beginning in August after the Dog Days of summer, in order for them not to moult you must add light to keep them at least at 14 hours of steady day light. They continue to lay, you continue to feed them properly, supplementing their range with good organic high protein feed. (No soy if you’re health conscious).

      If you go for a more natural style of raising your flock with no timed lighting, you’re best off hatching out in February or March and taking advantage of the lengthening days…laying sooner than yours of past.

      And finally, organic free-range eggs are worth having but the only way to be certain of those you’re getting is to either farm them yourself or get them directly from someone you can ask how they are raising them.

      • I meant to say that my hens also lay an egg a day with very little slacking for their first 6 months; in their 2nd winter they are laying about 75% and declining thereafter. They no longer are thrifty from then on and can be put in the soup pot or kept as pets, but are not thrifty thereafter.

  3. I live in East Texas and raised chickens until someone told the city I had them. Once they started to lay I usually had 3 eggs from 3 hens. When winter came I put insul board around the base of the coop, and then used a trouble light with a 60watt bulb on the ground under the coop to take the bite out of the cold. It took 3 days for the hens to go back to their normal laying pattern. Even though I live in a small town I lost one to a snake. My rottie has killed 3 opossums and 1 raccoon in the yard before they made it to the chickens.

  4. Wow, I didn’t know snakes took the eggs! I raised geese for a few years, and that was a real party…NOT!
    Besides being mean, they ate everything in & near the garden!!! I finally penned them in, and that was not good for them. I felt bad, being they were so used to roaming. We had a lot of property. I ended up giving them away. I had 20+….

    I’d love to raise my own chickens, but I have 2 dogs that go after anything that moves….squirrels, birds, etc.

    If anyone has any ideas on how to break these dogs from going after/killing small animals, let me know.


    • I ended up penning up my garden and things I didn’t want my chickens getting into. My geese were good watchdogs, alerting me when something was happening, however they make way too much noise. My chicken wire around my garden and other things I wanted to keep the birds out of was only 2 feet high. Easy for me to step over. They didn’t bother to fly over it because they were on a side of the fence where there was already plenty to eat.

  5. This article fails to give the facts. What are the levels of arsenic in commercially produced chicken? The drinking water standards are 10 parts per billion in Florida. Very low levels of arsenic are not toxic. Without the facts this more scare tactics.

    • So, you have degrees in chemistry and nutritional science and you’ve researched the subject.
      Oh! Then you’ve read all the research that concludes that “low levels” of arsenic are not harmful.
      Oh! Then you just live your life in the happy little bubble where all bureaucrats and corporate entities are benevolent benefactors of humanity.
      They say “low levels” of (fill in the blank) are not harmful so it must be true because they wouldn’t lie, would they?
      If you choose to keep your head in that warm dark place, that’s up to you.
      But don’t present yourself as someone who knows what she’s talking about.

    • So it’s “safe” at 10 parts per billion, so that means if we were to take 10 gallons of arsenic we would have to dilute it in 1 billion gallons of water for it to be “safe”. The average Olympic swimming pool holds ~660,000 gallons, so you would have to spread one 10 gallon bucket across 151 Olympic sized swimming pools and thoroughly mix it, before you could “safely” consume any of the water. That is devoid of ANY other chemicals that may react or prevent reaction or dilution. I think I’ll pass on any chance of “thickening and discoloration of the skin, stomach pain, nausea, vomiting; diarrhea; numbness in hands and feet; partial paralysis; and blindness. Arsenic has been linked to cancer of the bladder, lungs, skin, kidney, nasal passages, liver, and prostate.”

      Also the article is speaking of inorganic arsenic, not the organic variety found “naturally” nor as addressed by the EPA rules.

    • Actually NO amount of arsenic is safe as it is cumulative within the body. It is an insidious toxin with a myriad of ill effects and symptoms. Rice is the most recently revealed source of Arsenic because the rice plant mistakes Arsenic for other non toxic minerals such as calcium and concentrates it within the plant to be further concentrated by our bodies. The levels in rice well exceed the limits set forth for drinking water.

  6. I recently researched backyard flocks and found that in my county, you must have five acres to grow one single chicken. That’s just insane. I made an appointment with the appropriate zoning body, only to learn, that it costs $300 to petition the zoning committee to change the ruling. What a crock. 🙁 I’m stuck. Anyone have any ideas? I don’t have $300 to petition and I don’t have five acres. I think the restriction is extreme overkill. I think restrictions in neighborhoods are understandable, but requiring five acres for a few egg-laying hens is over the top.

    • That is utterly obscene!!
      That you have to pay your government to listen to your grievances is outrageous.
      It’s time for you, and as many others as you can rally, to run for office and take back the reins of government.
      Until then you will be at the mercy of bureaucrats.

    • Sounds like you live in a liberal dominated county..Move to a county with less strict laws if possible or Texas..I’ve never heard of such strict laws around here..Sounds like you live inside the city limits..Move out of town if possible…If your neighbors are not close enough to turn you..

    • I saw where this family wanted to have a goat for milk when things got bad. They lived in town. They named their goat and that considered it a pet and were able to keep it. Maybe you could name your chickens. lol

    • Okay. Here is some (slightly illegal) advice on how to keep a chicken. I know nothing about your backyard’s size, so please scroll down to either (1) or (2) for which ever is appropriate for you.

      ———-(1) for small back yard in urban area:
      Your neighbors will absolutely know if you have a chicken and, if any one of them is upset with you or is permanently vindictive as a core personality trait, you will be reported for harboring a chicken. Any neighbor within a 20 house radius of you and any near by public schools might report a complaint about you keeping a chicken.
      • Make friends with your immediate neighbors if you already haven’t done so. Make especially sure you become good friends with the neighbor whose house overlooks your backyard. Tell your neighbors all the reasons you dislike grocery store chicken meat and eggs- if they become disgusted with inorganically raised poultry, they become more likely to put up with the noise and smells chickens make. Periodically, surprise your neighbors with fresh eggs.
      • Your backyard isn’t zoned for chickens, so having a coop will be a dead give away that you’re breaking the law. Instead, build a tool shed for them to sleep in. In a pinch, you can use a mud room or laundry room with access to the backyard as a coop. Just keep their coop-place clean and let them outside for most of the day.
      • If you want to make it look like you are just holding the chickens for a friend and you are not the owner, have a family member who lives outside of your county purchase the chickens in their name (and you immediately reimburse them, of course). Make sure you have a “babysitter” who you can quietly hand the chickens off to if you are under threat for investigation. If a neighbor flat out tells you that he’s/she’s made a complaint to the authorities, take all your chickens and drive them to that designated babysitter THAT NIGHT. Don’t wait until morning when an officer can come to your house and investigate. Make sure that your chicken has a place to stay outside of your property for a minimum of 8 weeks. After that, Animal cops probably won’t think it’s necessary to investigate your case anymore (until they get another complaint from your neighbors)
      • Keep the chickens in optimum health and make sure you have vet records for them (witch indicates that you are not an animal abuser, that you take good care of them).

      ———-(2) Large back yard in urban area:
      Your neighbors might still want to report you for having a chicken, but they will tolerate it more than if you and their properties were closer.
      • If you are still dealing with neighbors who have a bone to pick with you, hide your backyard from peeping neighbors by plating tall plants along the rim of your property . If you don’t have a pre-existing fence between the end of your property and the beginning of your neighbors,’ you can build something called “A living fence” (which is when tree saplings are interwoven together to create a fence that will grow and thicken as it ages) which will keep the chickens in, large predators out, and provides a source of food and shade to your family- all without the look of a chain link fence. A living fence doesn’t cost much money to get started. If you buy 10 ripe oranges and plant their seeds in a row 2 feet apart – you can create a 180 foot long thatch-work of orange trees that will be able to keep out wild dogs within 2 years after first planting. In 5 years, as branches grow up and down from the bent tree trunks, it will be able to restrict adult hens to your property. I would only invest the time in making a living fence if I was going to stay on that particular piece of property for more than 6 years. If you’re planning on moving sooner than that, well… use a standard fence.
      • Chickens do eat grains, but they are insectivores at heart. If you know that your neighbors have aphids, fire ants, or non-poisonous beetles on their property, offer to have your chicken peck at their insects. This feeds your chicken a little and also gains your neighbor’s support towards wanting to keep poultry.
      • To keep the noise level down, consider putting sound insulation into their coop. Just make sure that the chickens can’t peck at the insulation which would be toxic.

      But, uh… you didn’t hear that advice from me.

  7. Your dogs will be your chickens best friend, Vindi. Get your baby chickens and introduce the dogs to them. Discipline the dogs if they attack the chicks or play too rough. Let your dogs accompany you as you take care of the chicks. The dogs will “adopt” them and learn to protect them. They will keep the skunks, possums, and snakes away. Your dogs will become farm dogs and their lives will be enriched.

  8. So were suppose to trust our government. Hockey Sticks! Now you know why were saying kick the bums out of office. Take away their power and we might have a chance to get our country back? Their already poisoning the water we drink with fluoride and then there’s chem-trails in the sky’s over America and know arsenic in the chicken feed. So what else are they not telling us, that they are doing for our own good? We don’t have to worry about the enemies “over there”,we let them come into the country at will and when they get here, were to sick to fight them. One world rule appears to be working in America and our elected politicians are helping . God help us all. Thanks for letting me have my say. SP

    • Hello Southern Patriot…I’ve gotten together with like minded Patriots and preppers in a ten mile area around me..We raise chickens and gardens, and we buy and dehydrated and can foods and freeze dried food and will come to each others aid when the need arises..I suggest everyone get to know their neighbors because the next few years we are headed for some dangerous times in the USA..

  9. There is arsenic in drinking water as well. In fact a town in Southern California had such high arsenic in the city water they had to shut down a well to get the level of arsenic within Govt. allowed specifications (consider safe by our Government) so they would have water to drink. I worked in a chemical plant in Souther Cal. where the arsenic was 24,000 times the allow state standards in some tests. I had many friends contact cancer and die at an early age who were my co-workers at that plant. I had to leave to regain my health. Check it out, there is arsenic in just about everything. Some of the chemicals we made were used in cosmetics and ant killer pestcides all with some degree of arsenic. They wrote a letter about five years after I left that job telling all employees that they have an arsenic problem, but they are working on it. The soil at the local school has so much arsenic in it that it should be scraped, gathered up and place in hazardous wates disposal containers and buried by law. Yet life goes on…no one seems to care until you get cancer from it, then it becomes important to you until you die, then everyone seems to forget about it again.

  10. Missy, comment above, is living a a dreamworld! The Arsenic problem is worse than anything you would expect. I live on the Eastern Shore of Maryland which is a very large commercial chicken raising area. As long as I can remember people on the Eastern Shore had a higher death rate from cancer that our Western Shore counterparts. Many professional people are now realizing that 80- 90% arsenic used in chicken feed is excreted by the chickens and then finds its way into the aquafier supplying all of the rural drinking water. If you have your water test on the Eastern Shore they only test for the “natural” occurring arsenic not the arsenic put into chicken feed. Water tests then come back looking better than it really is for arsenic. As my Doctor says “do you really want either form of arsenic in your body?” The arsenic problem in my area is just now coming to focus, little comfort for those of us who have been intentionally poisoned and must go through the expense to be chelated to remove arsenic. Or maybe the lucky ones are those who just die of cancer who believed their public servants who told them “there is no arsenic problem” Missy are you one of those public servants?

    • please look up cheaper detox methods for getting arsenic out of you and your neighbors bodies– zeolite and homeopathic arsenic

  11. it sounds like most of you people are LAZY if you are scared of the food then get off your lazy butts and get out there and hunt theres to much wildlife in this country for people to go hungry ive put 3 deer in my freezer this year plant a garden stop crying about toxics in the food use vinager to detoxs your system that what its for and if your are worried about the goverment wait till 2012 you havent seen anything yet america will fall in 2012 and all of you will be slaves thanks to the goverment so stop crying and get ready………

  12. Arsenic is also an air-borne problem. Coal fire plants emit it in the air so your garden already has arsenic in it. The main one can do besides buy/grow organic food is take something like D3. D3 is one of the most important vitamins you need and helps your body eliminate toxins. You can somewhere up to 10000 units a day before you take too much. I take around 5000 due to the fact that I work at a large chemical plant. Also, would something like a brita water filter remove arsenic from drinking water. The filter will remove lead but not flouride?

  13. FYI: organic eggs and chicken may have less arsenic, but they are still factory-farmed. “free-range” means they can still be locked in tight cages most of their lives. “Organic” doesn’t mean the animals are not debeaked, de-clawed, etc.
    Nutritionally, organic is better; ethically, it’s the same BS. whenever possible buy only from local organic farms and ask your farmers market respresentative how the chickens are raised and butchered. and, if you can, make a tour your next family trip!

  14. Most dogs will accept chickens as family members, only had one that I had to get rid of ( the count was 78 chckens and ducks when I did ) . as for haveing chickens in town remember the rules of urban chickening.
    You are not supposed to head or smell them, NO roosters and I’ve found the Black sex links to be the quiteste of all. Worst things I had was possums, a few rat snakes in 15 years. finally (living on the banks of the Coosa river) I had a spate of coons to deal with , they were a pain in the butt! Let;m out to forage if you can and put’em up at night, they’re good garbage disposales (think mini pig)

  15. I had a conversation two summers ago with a guy raising meat birds in New Hampshire when he was a child, back in the 40s I think. He boasted of how they fed their chickens arsenic in the last week or days or something because it put the weight on them hand over fist. I was appalled. They were taking a huge quantity (maybe 2500) to NYC every week/month/two weeks, something like that. They were supplying, he said, the Jewish market.

    I was more than stunned. Couldn’t believe it. I looked up on the internet and surely enough, arsenic in a certain quantity is acceptable in raising chickens and pork because our fake government says so! Beef don’t get fat with arsenic like these other two do so it isn’t used or doesn’t stay in the meat.

    You want clean meat? Raise it or find someone doing the right thing. Commercial feeds do have arsenic and soy in them so people have to realize that when they make their feed choices.

    What a world we live in, huh? Who’d have thunk our own government wouldn’t really want to keep We The People safe? God have mercy!

  16. This is a War, in every way. A Guirrella War AGAINSGT Human Beings on this Planet.
    It’s NOT just chickens,m but cows, fruits and vegetables.
    Water and air, Weather. constant, continuous wars and radiation poisoning. Or did you really think Fukushima was an accident?

    It was DELIBERATE!

    Stuxnex – from U.S.-rael Headquarters was desgined to do ANYWHERE what it did- so that ANY country would be undergoing what Japan is.

    A slow way of Depopulation

    You have to wake up, and see that thse creatures are NOT Humans. If they were, they wouldn;t be poisoning their own next.

    What kills us, seems to make them thrive.

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