Thursday, January 9, 2020

PSEUDO-FOOD: Doctor Warns 'Impossible Burger' Has 18 Million Times More Estrogen than Whopper

It stands to reason that natural food trumps processed, preservative and toxin-laden food any day of the week. Our bodies are natural (more often than not), so clearly, natural food is best suited to feed and energies our bodies for optimal health. Consequently, it's interesting to see so many fast-food companies peddling so much chemically manipulated pseudo-food to their customers while knowing the likely detrimental consequences.

When the now-infamous Impossible Burger was first announced, it was promoted as being a revolutionary food breakthrough and positive development within the fast-food industry. Commercials about this burger were full of happy, eager people who were curious to know how the Impossible Foods company and Burger King were able to create a sandwich that tasted like beef and yet contained no meat (supposedly).

For those who typically take the world at face value and avoid asking questions about new developments, the Impossible Burger may have seemed like a wave of the future. However, now that more information has come forward about this questionable product, those of us who held back are now feeling grateful that we did.

For many of us, the disclosure that the new burger contained insane amounts of estrogen did not come as much of a surprise. This is largely due to several other alarming disclosures from the past about the hazards of fast food.

Consider the recent cases in the food industry of what has become known as pink slime. After years of sales, this substance was found to be an excessively processed and low-quality meat product. According to reports, this slime was regularly treated with alarming amounts of ammonia hydroxide gas along with other concerning chemicals. Yet despite the unhealthy habits of the now-questionable food industry, this pink slime was still classified by government agencies as being real food.

Later, manufacturers were allowed to change the name of the pink slime to "ground beef," making it nearly impossible for consumers to know the difference between real food and the chemically processed sludge.
We may also remember further alarming news reports which revealed that at least 3% of processed meats in fast-food restaurants contained human meat. That's right. A 2019 study conducted on McDonald's—one of the largest fast-food chains on the planet—found that 3% of their beef product was actually human meat, and this human flesh was being served at 90% of McDonald's locations. In addition, 65% of the fast-food chain locations were including horse meat in their burger products.

It is one thing to make a few mistakes as a fast-food chain. However, it's difficult to imagine how a chain manages to include human flesh in their product without intending to do so at some level.

Could such an act really be considered accidental?

The concerning announcement of McDonald's burger recipe came soon after the publishing of several highly strange mainstream news articles. These articles seemed to promote the adoption of cannibalism as a sensible choice for the general public here in the 21st century. It was extremely odd to see a concept that has been exemplified in horror movies as being the practice of villains. Yet this depraved (and completely unnecessary) practice was being advertised by mainstream news as though those behind established news were attempting to normalize it.

Here are a few examples.

Science Alert:
Signs of the Times:

When we see how much mainstream news outlets apparently desired to promote cannibalism, it becomes only logical to question how human meat made its way into McDonald's beef products. If some accident occurred in one of their manufacturing facilitates and an unfortunate employee happened to loose an appendage, I think someone would have noticed. If this McDonald's facility continued production after such an accident without handling the situation properly, this might explain the existence of human flesh in their burgers (as far-fetched as this explanation may seem).


On the other hand, it could be that McDonald's and other fast-food chains are experimenting with lab-grown meat and the source of these meat cultures is not the most reliable. Whatever the explanation, the integrity of McDonald's and other fast-food chains has been ruined in the eyes of many people. (Even still, the disclosure of this news will not likely deter at least some citizens from chowing on questionable ammonia-laden, human and horse-flesh containing fast-food meat products.)

And now, we have these announcements that Burger King's new Impossible Burger has several million times more estrogen than the Whopper. From what we now know about the low quality of fast food and the alarming ingredients commonly found within it, combined with the fact many of these ingredients are deliberately added, it is only responsible to consider the possibility that this nearly immeasurable amount of estrogen was added to the Impossible Burger intentionally.

* * * * *

Source: Western Journal

Published: Jared Harris

By: December 29, 2019

A South Dakota veterinarian issued a warning about imitation meat products like Burger King’s Impossible Whopper, but other experts say the fear surrounding soy products is overblown.

Dr. James Stangle originally rang the alarm bells on Dec. 20 in Tri-State Livestock News.

“The impossible whopper patty is made from 24 ingredients,” Stangle wrote. “The most important ingredient is soy protein. The whopper patty has just one ingredient. That would be beef.”

The Impossible Whopper is a burger with a patty made from plants, including soy, instead of beef.

“The impossible whopper has 44 mg of estrogen and the whopper has 2.5 ng of estrogen,” he explained.

“Now let me refresh your metric system. There are 1 million nanograms (ng) in one milligram (mg). That means an impossible whopper has 18 million times as much estrogen as a regular whopper.”

This is a shocking amount of any hormone in a diet, especially one as controversial as estrogen.

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As Stangle claims, with this level of estrogen it would take only four impossible Whoppers a day to reach a level that will affect the physiology of an adult male.

Commenters on the article, however, seem to think that Stangle is blowing the dangers of estrogen out of proportion. As a veterinarian in South Dakota and a contributor to a livestock news website, some pointed out there’s a possibility he has an interest in the beef industry.

Although there’s no proof one way or the other, scientists seem to agree that the occasional soy burger won’t do any harm.

Some older studies found that phytoestrogens — which are present in soy — had an impact on rodents, but this has seemingly never been conclusively replicated with people.

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“Such a link has never been substantiated in human studies. I don’t think this is a concern at all,” Dr. Qi Sun, an assistant professor in the Department of Nutrition at Harvard, told Men’s Health.

Other doctors seemed a bit more cautious.

Dr. Richard J. Santen, in an article on Vice, hinted that hormones from ludicrously high levels of soy may have an effect on humans, but even that was only a slight possibility.

“I have only seen one man where I suspected soy induced gynecomastia,” he told Vice, “but we measured the levels of soy products in urine in that patient and it did not support a causative correlation.”

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