It Is Not The Gluten. It Is The Poison.

I’ve been saying this for a number of years now. Read the commercial pre-harvest application guide for Roundup. It’s not just wheat either. It has become common practice to pre-spray nearly all cereal grains, soybeans and other legumes as well. The purpose is to wilt the crop plants to increase harvest efficiency thus increasing yield and reduce wear and tear on equipment and save fuel.

This is not a hoax! Click on the link to see the details for the pre-harvest application guides for Roundup and other glyphosate based products.

The good news is that the reason wheat has become so toxic in the United States is not because it is secretly GMO as I had feared (thank goodness!).

The bad news is that the problem lies with the manner in which wheat is grown and harvested by conventional wheat farmers.

You’re going to want to sit down for this one.  I’ve had some folks burst into tears in horror when I passed along this information before.

Common wheat harvest protocol in the United States is to drench the wheat fields with Roundup several days before the combine harvesters work through the fields as the practice allows for an earlier, easier and bigger harvest 

Pre-harvest application of the herbicide Roundup or other herbicides containing the deadly active ingredient glyphosate to wheat and barley as a desiccant was suggested as early as 1980.  It has since become routine over the past 15 years and is used as a drying agent 7-10 days before harvest within the conventional farming community.USDA pesticides applied to wheat

According to Dr. Stephanie Seneff of MIT who has studied the issue in depth and who I recently saw present on the subject at a nutritional Conference in Indianapolis, desiccating non-organic wheat crops with glyphosate just before harvest came into vogue late in the 1990’s with the result that most of the non-organic wheat in the United States is now contaminated with it.  Seneff explains that when you expose wheat to a toxic chemical like glyphosate, it actually releases more seeds resulting in a slightly greater yield:  “It ‘goes to seed’ as it dies. At its last gasp, it releases the seed” says Dr. Seneff.

The Healthy Home Economist is the inspiration for this post. Check out the great info they research and posted for you.

Credit: Image

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