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Strange cherries right now in small clear ziploc type bag at Aldi (Im in Florida)

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posted on Mar, 9 2022 @ 12:49 PM
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originally posted by: AugustusMasonicus

originally posted by: ancientlight
Now I remember reading not that long ago that 'they' would be adding the 'vaccine' to bagged salads. Especially spinach.
So I've only been buying 'organic' spinach to hopefully avoid that .


I'm wondering how paranoid someone has to be to believe this level of woo.



Stubborn.

Foods as production and delivery vehicles for human vaccines
pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov...

Ton of info showing that is what they aim for.



posted on Mar, 9 2022 @ 12:52 PM
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a reply to: SeaWorthy

There's juuuuust a slight bit of difference between an abstract and thinking your spinach got sprinkled with the Vid Vax.

But you knew that, right?



posted on Mar, 9 2022 @ 01:17 PM
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originally posted by: AugustusMasonicus
a reply to: SeaWorthy

There's juuuuust a slight bit of difference between an abstract and thinking your spinach got sprinkled with the Vid Vax.

But you knew that, right?


They said in their own papers that they use E.coli as a carrier in experiments and where have we seen that show up?
Does it prove anything? No but it certainly should start a person being aware and digging for info.
Do they genetically alter food? What does that mean?

What is everyone doing?
China demands answers from US for ‘26 biolabs in Ukraine’tribune.com.pk...

BIOWEAPON SHOTS CONTAIN LIVING PARASITE EGGS THAT ARE HATCHING BY THE MILLIONS
www.bitchute.com...



posted on Mar, 9 2022 @ 01:21 PM
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originally posted by: SeaWorthy
Does it prove anything? No but it certainly should start a person being aware and digging for info.


You're stretching with your connections. Digging for info is one thing, thinking your spinach (not the organic kind!) is doused with Fauci Ouchie is off the deep end.




edit on 9-3-2022 by AugustusMasonicus because: dey terk er election



posted on Mar, 9 2022 @ 02:00 PM
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a reply to: ancientlight

Aldi has their twice as nice guarantee. Return them because they're unsatisfactory and they'll give you double your money back.

I'll hit an Aldi tomorrow. I was actually there today, but because I got word they got the St Patrick's Day gnomes in finally, was excited, and didn't bother to run in with a list of anything else to buy.

I'll share a picture of the gnomes if you put one up of your bagged Aldi cherries.



posted on Mar, 9 2022 @ 03:43 PM
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originally posted by: AugustusMasonicus

originally posted by: SeaWorthy
Does it prove anything? No but it certainly should start a person being aware and digging for info.


You're stretching with your connections. Digging for info is one thing, thinking your spinach (not the organic kind!) is doused with Fauci Ouchie is off the deep end.




How do you know? If it doesn't hurt why not take the safe roads? Cost you little.
As an example of how people thing...
Like this no one even bothers a cheep safe thing to try what's to lose?
All the fear in the head take the safe road even if not the .Gov recommended one.

www.nfcr.org...



Parasite Killer Too Found to be Effective Cancer Treatment Candidate

Joe Tippens Protocol (the original version) – complimentary cancer treatment

Fenbendazole 222 mg. Take 1 capsule three days a week, once a day after a fatty meal.* Then take no fenbendazole for four days. Repeat this cycle every week.
Bio-Available Curcumin 600 mg. Take 1 capsule two times a day after breakfast and lunch with no pauses.
CBD oil 25 mg. Take 1-2 drops (total ~25 mg) under the tongue every day before sleep.
*- fenbendazole is really hydrophobic and is poorly absorbed from the intestinal tract. Taking it with or after a meal improves absorption.

Joe Tippens Protocol (the modified, stronger version) – complimentary cancer treatment

Fenbendazole 222 mg. Take 1 capsule every day once after a fatty meal with no pauses.**
Bio-Available Curcumin 600 mg. Take 1 capsule two times a day after breakfast and lunch with no pauses.
CBD oil 25 mg. Take 1-2 drops (total ~25 mg) under the tongue every day before sleep.
** – fenbendazole is practically non-toxic to individuals with no liver or kidney insufficiency. Joe Tippens confirmed that taking fenben 7 days a week is fine.



posted on Mar, 9 2022 @ 03:46 PM
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originally posted by: SeaWorthy
How do you know?


How do I know they aren't sprinkling Vid Vax on spinach? Oh, I don't know, because I'm not a kook.



posted on Mar, 9 2022 @ 08:59 PM
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originally posted by: AugustusMasonicus

originally posted by: SeaWorthy
How do you know?


How do I know they aren't sprinkling Vid Vax on spinach? Oh, I don't know, because I'm not a kook.

Calling names like idiot because of not being well informed make little sense.




E. coli is a preferred host for gene cloning due to the high efficiency of introduction of DNA molecules into cells. E. coli is a preferred host for protein production due to its rapid growth and the ability to express proteins at very high levels.Jul 15, 2014


They don't sprinkle it on necessarily.
It is done like this
www.topsecretwriters.com...



In one case, a U.S. firm accidentally contaminated food intended for human consumption with a genetically engineered variety intended to create a vaccine.

Last year in Texas 500,000 bushels of soya destined for human consumption were contaminated with genes from maize genetically modified by the US firm Prodigene so as to create a vaccine for a stomach disease afflicting pigs. A major concern is that GM firms are using commodity food crops for pharmaceutical production.”



pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov...


Using genetically engineered plants for the production of immunogenic peptides also provides a new approach for the delivery of a plant-based subunit vaccine, i.e., oral delivery, provided these immunogenic peptides are expressed in an edible part of the plant, such as grain or fruit. Thus, food crops can play a significant new role in promoting human health by serving as vehicles for both production and delivery of vaccine


Lettice



Here, we report the successful production of the HCV E1E2 heterodimer, an important vaccine candidate, in an edible crop (lettuce, Lactuca sativa) using Agrobacterium-mediated transient expression

pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov...
edit on 9-3-2022 by SeaWorthy because: (no reason given)



posted on Mar, 9 2022 @ 09:08 PM
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originally posted by: AugustusMasonicus

originally posted by: SeaWorthy
How do you know?


How do I know they aren't sprinkling Vid Vax on spinach? Oh, I don't know, because I'm not a kook.




Genetically modified spinach has also been considered for the development of edible vaccine. Spinach is being investigated as a plant-derived, edible vehicle for anthrax vaccine, as well as a vehicle for the HIV-1 Tat protein (a prospective vaccine candidate). In an experiment a fragment of protective antigen (PA) that represents most of the receptor-binding domain was expressed as a translational fusion with a capsid protein on the outer surface of tobacco mosaic virus, and spinach was inoculated with the recombinant virus. The plant-expressed PA is highly immunogenic in laboratory animals.


Edible Vaccines


Edible vaccines are called by several alternative names such as food vaccines, oral vaccines, subunit vaccines, and green vaccines.



In 1998 a new era was opened in vaccine delivery when researchers supported by the National Institute of allergy and infectious diseases (NIAID) have shown for the first time that an edible vaccine can safely generate significant immune responses in people




Genetically modified spinach has also been considered for the development of edible vaccine. Spinach is being investigated as a plant-derived, edible vehicle for anthrax vaccine, as well as a vehicle for the HIV-1 Tat protein (a prospective vaccine candidate).


www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov...



posted on Mar, 9 2022 @ 09:12 PM
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a reply to: AugustusMasonicus

Interesting




Their production is highly efficient and can be easily scaled up. For example, hepatitis B antigen required to vaccinate whole of China annually, could be grown on a 40-acre plot and all babies in the world each year on just 200 acres of land.

www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov...

They were successful since the 90's



The breakthrough in producing a cheap, stable vaccine by genetically modifying plants became biology's holy grail in the 1990s, and is seen by the US bio-tech industry as its vindication and public relations saviour.

www.theguardian.com...



Vaccine in GM fruit could wipe out hepatitis B
Vaccine could wipe out virus
Special report: GM debate
Paul Brown, environment correspondent
Thu 7 Sep 2000 21.18 EDT
Tomatoes and bananas genetically modified to contain hepatitis B vaccine could rid the world of the virus, a leading American scientist said in London yesterday.

edit on 9-3-2022 by SeaWorthy because: (no reason given)



posted on Mar, 9 2022 @ 09:33 PM
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Chinese researchers have introduced surface antigen genes for the hepatitis B virus into cherriesa reply to: ancientlight

Found this




Studies have shown that genes encoding hepatitis B virus surface antigens can be successfully expressed in tobacco, tomato, potato, lupin and lettuce plants. In recent years,

Chinese researchers have introduced surface antigen genes for the hepatitis B virus into cherries,

apples, potatoes and tomatoes to create genetically modified plants and express active hepatitis B virus surface antigen proteins. At present, the highest expression of the surface antigen is in potatoes.

www.china.org.cn...



posted on Mar, 10 2022 @ 05:27 AM
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a reply to: SeaWorthy

Let me know when you're able to find the Vid Vax on your supermarket spinach instead of in your links. Then you might have something.



posted on Mar, 10 2022 @ 12:51 PM
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Glad you posted because I also had some cherries recently from our Food Lover's Market franchise (a glorified fruit and veg store mixed with a bit of a supermarket).

There were about 20 in a plastic tub (they're not really cheap for about 20 cherries), but they looked awfully juicy and beguiling on a hot day.

After about 4 or 5 though, it was like yuck, they're watery and even bitter.
I already thought I had false childhood nostalgia of how cherries tasted, because we used to go on family outings to pick cherries on the farm, and you paid by the bucket (whatever you popped in your mouth was free).
Or maybe they missed the frost, or wrong season or variety or something odd (not an expert).
Who knows, perhaps some long-term Covid taste changes in my gob?
But I'm never buying them again unless convinced otherwise.

I'd rather buy cheaper blueberries, raspberries or Cape gooseberries.

P.S. The cherry farm of my fond childhood memories still exists, although I have no proof it was the source of the "bad tasting" cherries I purchased recently.
www.cherryfarm.co.za...
edit on 10-3-2022 by halfoldman because: (no reason given)



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