Content Warning: This post includes the subjects of the deceased and the treatment of cadavers (deceased bodies). If you have a weak stomach, this post may not be for you.

We address three major issues here:

1) Use of Human bio-waste as fertiliser and drinking water.

2) Deceased bodies as fertiliser and in your water supply.

3) The 'Greens' way of disrespecting the deceased.

One must ask WHAT'S in YOUR WATER & FOOD?

Fertilisation of crops using human faeces and urine is well underway in Australia and other western countries for years. This process via sewerage plants is not uncommon, but neither is it a fully fail-safe biosecurity hazard. 'Sludge' is used to fertilise farms and the remaining wastewater is recycled to provide town water, including the tap water for drinking and showering.

Instead of regularly utilising desalination plants and the ocean which we are surrounded by in plentiful abundance (a much cleaner option), our politicians and thought leaders, in all of their glorified wisdom, decided to feed you recycled crap through your household water supplies.

Treated sewerage contained recycled faeces, menstruation blood, urine, and everything else that comes out of the human body though the southern orifices, prior to treatment. It is purported to be 100% safe! And now, you can add liquified human flesh to that list depending on which country you live in.

The old saying, 'Eat S**T & Die', was never figurative

They say treated sewerage and wastewater is completely safe and pure, and 'clean enough' for human consumption. The point of this post is to educate you on what what the government allows to be in your water, and the nature of the human biological products and synthetic or chemical agents that may be in the water you drink, cook with, or water your garden with.

You can rest assured that the politicians or the self-labelled elites don't touch public water, but you are expected to consume and shower in it.

They are even producing beer made from treated sewerage - watch this video. Is this a way to get you thinking it's cool or that you are doing your bit for the environment? Perhaps you would even pay more for the moral privilege - pay more for poo? I would pay more for pure mountain river water beer, but not for recycled faeces. People are being deluded into a sense of self-sacrifice to appease the green moral high-ground Gods.

Human Waste Biosolids - The Green Dream

The use of human bio-waste (sewerage, or, often referred to as Biosolids) as crop fertiliser has long been controversial within the treatment process. There are concerns about the content (such as traces of medicines, hormones, diseases, vaccines, heavy metals, bacteria, chemicals, etc) which have been found in the soil. In some cases, these ingredients were found in the animals who consume the crops, such as cattle and other livestock.

Reports have linked these waste products and their trace-elements to illness in animals and humans. It doesn't take a PhD to know that human poo contains meat by-products, pharmaceuticals, heavy metal-based vaccines and various chemicals. Granted, most commercial livestock are full of de-wormers, vaccines and their own array of diseases, but their poo is at least grass-fed or grain-fed.

Biosolid human waste has been used in agriculture in NSW since the mid-1990s, but that does not mean it is safe.

Some countries have banned the practice, and even companies such as Heinz will not buy their crop produce from farms using biosolids. This is due to the plethora of issues it creates and uptake of some biosolid by-product substances by the plants.

Effluent-based recycled drinking water - a last resort for politicians, but expected to be a first resort for the rest of the citizens. Human sewerage recycled as drinking water - akin to feeding your serfs pig-swill. Watch this old video, one the censorship goons haven't gotten to.

Now to the gory part

Alkaline hydrolysis - Pressure Cooker Decomposition

The livestock version of Alkaline Hydrolysis

"The technique has its origins in an 1888 patent for making fertilizer and gelatin, which describes dissolving animal parts in an alkaline solution such as potassium hydroxide. In the 1990s two researchers began disposing of lab animals this way at Albany Medical College in New York State. Their work informed the construction of the first machine that could handle a single human body, built by a company called WR2 and first used in the Mayo Clinic’s anatomical bequest program in 2006.

Alkaline hydrolysis machines break down tissue using lye (water mixed with a small quantity of potassium hydroxide or sodium hydroxide), which snaps the chemical bonds that hold together proteins, fats, DNA and other bodily building blocks. Multiple mechanisms can be used: The most expensive machines boil the lye at high pressure and 150 degrees Celsius, which can disintegrate a body in few hours.

Cheaper models—unpressurized and operating below boiling point—might take a day (and are frowned on by some of those championing the pressurized approach, who are not convinced the budget-friendly models will always fully digest the remains). But with any of these approaches what comes out should be a brown soup of simple organic molecules that can be poured into a drain/sewer system. The bones, however, do not dissolve. They can be rinsed, pulverized and given to the family of the deceased."

Alkaline hydrolysis using Lye (otherwise known as water cremation/green cremation) is - without the flowery language - an actual dissolving of human flesh.

Liquified Human Remains turning the dead into wastewater for your garden, parks and farms:

Alkaline hydrolysis uses water, alkaline chemicals, heat, and sometimes pressure and agitation (like a washing machine), to accelerate natural decomposition, leaving bone fragments and a neutral liquid called effluent. The decomposition that occurs in alkaline hydrolysis is the same as that which occurs during burial, just sped up dramatically by the chemicals. There is no tissue and no DNA left after the process completes. This effluent is discharged with all other wastewater.

Fat and tissues are converted to basic organic compounds. In flame cremation, these harmless compounds, mainly carbon dioxide and water vapor, are released into the air. In alkaline hydrolysis, the harmless compounds formed include salts and amino acids (organic decomposed tissue soup) are released with the water.

(According to Dean Fisher UCLA, "it’s not actually that terrible (the process and smell). The human body, liquefied, smells like steamed clams." (Is it a surprise that these people appear to have no heart, when you're so desensitised?)

The liquid is released via a drain to the local wastewater treatment authority in accordance with federal, state and local laws. The pH of the water is brought up to at least 11 before it is discharged. Because of the contents of the effluent, water treatment authorities generally like having the water come into the system because it helps clean the water as it flows back to the treatment plant. In some cases, the water is diverted and used for fertilizer because of the potassium and sodium content.

However Lye is caustic and it is most corrosive when dissolved in water. Yet, this is being flushed down public drains into public wastewater plants in other countries, along with decomposed human flesh. It is promoted as the 'Environmentally-friendly Green' funeral option. Small amounts may not pose a problem in the overall scheme of things, but what about when these horrendous death liquidisers become very popular?

Australia does not allow these remains to be flushed down our drains as yet, but in other countries they do. We have at least one Alkaline Hydrolysis body disposal unit in each State operating here. Will that regulation change once this 'Jeffrey Dahmer-style funeral' gains popularity as the environmental catastrophists push for these options?

TERRAMATION - Humans as Fertiliser

Composting dead humans to use as fertiliser is also becoming popular. This is not just your typical burial in nature, or natural decomposing in a lovely, tranquil forest somewhere. It involves literally putting you in a compost bin for a few months, and then spreading your soil-self over the garden, under a tree or in a forest.

The composting of humans happens naturally with a traditional burial, but now the greenies are taking this further by composting a loved one in purpose-made human composters to save land space and resources. The families can then take the human-soil home and use it in the garden. There are red flags about using this human soil on any type of food garden. It is recommended for flowers and trees only. After all, let's not forget, no matter how they wish to present this option as an organic based 'soil', it is a meat-based composted substance.

 "A person would be allowed to take the compost created from a loved one’s remains and plant it on private land. It’s not recommended for gardening or planting"

You can put it anywhere that's a non-public place that is not something that is going to be reusable or something that people will be eating or drinking from

There is not a lot of science based information presented on how this process breaks down DNA or diseases. Is it all negated during the composting process?

If not, if their bodies are vaccinated to the eyeballs, or they have drugs or heavy metals in their system, or if they have a infectious disease besides the disqualifying ones of Ebola, Tuberculosis and Prion disease (Mad Cow Disease), does the actual process eliminate all other diseases? Perhaps this explains why you cannot use the compost on a veggie garden.

Is this technology being hijacked for a Greenie NET ZERO agenda that is being pushed to pulverise humans into oblivion, and make $$ off the sequestered carbon? God forbid that we humans should take up anymore of THEIR precious land. They seem to be working hard on de-valuing the human's place on this planet.

Are ANY of the above actually good for the Environment? When you dig deep, they appear to be poor cost effective solutions that do more harm than good. Promoted as green, yet they are anything but green or healthy.

Respect for the Dead, is dying

The push for human-composting and Alkaline hydrolysis/Water cremation can come across as callous disregard for the human body, treating us like livestock. It is a disrespectful way to treat a loved one. A long-time agenda/goal has been in place for a 'throwaway body in a throwaway society', with emotional disassociation and dissonance, and desensitised treatment of a human body.

Is this how we value and treat our loved ones?

Has humanity devolved into a cold-hearted clinical culture just to appease the Climate Change Gods?

Like any sensitive topic to do with death and birth or any topic around life, there will always be contention. Does it matter to the dead, or more so to the families left behind? Are customary age-old death rite customs, ones that should be respected and honoured, now being depreciated via the moral propaganda of sustainability? Have we really been that brainwashed into thinking that these customs do not matter, as we see our cultural heritages eroded?

The Catholic Church states in response to flushing corpses down the drain:

The heart, mind, flesh, and bones of a human person are all elements of a unique creation, down to the DNA, which must be honoured even after death.

Catholics are concerned that the alkaline hydrolysis process treats human remains as if they were never actual people who were created by God. In essence, water cremation treats a deceased person as if he or she never existed.

Wastewater does not honour the sacredness of the body, nor does it allow the grieving to honour the dead after disposition.

The writer of this article is not of any specific religious persuasion, though I do have to agree with the Churches sentiments in this case.

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