Monday, March 28, 2011

“Toxic Waste Bubble Gum” recalled for lead contamination

Rady Ananda, Contributing Writer
Activist Post

Believe it or not, there is actually a product on the market called “Toxic Waste Short Circuits Bubble Gum.” How’s that for subliminally mind-warping your children into thinking toxic waste is fun and tastes good, too!  Ironically, the Pakistani product has been recalled for “elevated levels of lead,” per the FDA. Only Lot #15070SC12, shipped between January 4 and March 18, 2011, is involved.

The candies look like spent uranium fuel pellets from a nuclear power plant. Isn’t that cute?  Forget that this nuclear waste is more dangerous than the nuclear reactor itself.  Those fuel pellets are stored in rod assemblies that are submersed in cooling pools on top of nuclear reactors, as I detailed in a recent post.

Quoting physician and nuclear activist Dr Helen Caldicott:
There’s far more radiation in each of the cooling pools than there is in each reactor itself…. Now the very short-lived isotopes have decayed away to nothing. But the long-lived ones, the very dangerous ones, Cesium, Strontium, Uranium, Plutonium, Americium, Curium, Neptunium, I mean really dangerous ones, the long-lived ones – that’s what the fuel pools hold.
Livermore Nuclear Weapons Lab whistleblower and geoscientist, Leuren Moret, recently gave a 65-minute interview where she reported that each of these tiny pellets contain 6% uranium. Hardly something we would want our children to think is fun or tastes good.

To help protect us from radiation poisoning, in the last two minutes of the interview, Dr Moret recommends a diet high in iodine, chlorella (chlorophyll), Miso soup, seaweed, greens, and dark vegetables, but also reverse osmosis filters on the water coming into our homes. Also see Foods to resist radiation, Emergency Additions to Radiation Protocol, and Dr. Melissa Patterson’s more extensive list of radiation resistance foods which also provides dosages for adults.)


Though most subliminal advertising uses sex to sell products, Fred Burks explains that a 2003 “patent describes technology used for behavior modification through TV, computer monitors, video, and DVD programming.” According to the patent: “It is therefore possible to manipulate the nervous system of a subject by pulsing images displayed on a nearby computer monitor or TV set. For the latter, the image pulsing may be imbedded in the program material, or it may be overlaid by modulating a video stream.”

Burks notes, “The arsenal of behavior modification technologies developed by government and industry is vast. A number of well researched books on the subject have been published revealing the complexity and variety of these technologies. We highly recommend Dr. Armen Victorian’s Mind Controllers for an excellent overview of the subject.” Click here for a 10-page summary.

Candy Dynamics of Indianapolis markets and distributes Toxic Waste Bubble Gum which is also sold in Canada and Switzerland. Given the horrors of nuclear meltdown, the company might want to rethink the candy’s name. Astute parents should forbid the purchase of such a repugnantly named product.

Rady Ananda holds a B.S. in Natural Resources from The Ohio State University’s School of Agriculture.  Her work has appeared in several online and print publications. Using years of editorial experience and web publishing, Rady now promotes the ideas and work of a select group of quality writers and artists at Food Freedom and COTO Report.

RELATED ARTICLE:
10 Modern Methods of Mind Control 



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2 comments:

Rady said...

I found this news item that says the company had a previous recall in January:

In January, Candy Dynamics issued a recall for all of its Toxic Waste brand Nuclear Sludge chew bars due to elevated lead levels, which were as high as 0.24 ppm. Later that month, the Nuclear Sludge recall was expanded to include everything under the Nuclear Sludge label, including both chew bars and candy pieces, after testing found other products with lead levels as high as .311 ppm. The company canceled that candy line.

Currently, Candy Dynamics says it intends to continue selling Short Circuits Bubble Gum, and the recall is limited to just the one lot that was detected as having high lead levels.

The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) consider 10 milligrams of lead per deciliter of blood to be the level of concern for exposure to lead. The CDC estimates that approximately 250,000 children in the U.S. have blood lead levels that high or higher.

Lead poisoning can result in nervous system injury, brain damage, seizures or convulsions, growth or mental retardation, coma and even death for young children.

While high levels of lead exposure are often the focus of scientists, recent research has highlighted the effects of even low levels of exposure to lead on children. Other studies have tied low lead exposure to the development of kidney damage and depression and panic disorders.

Anonymous said...

Steve Donziger is a supreme attorney and country-wide knowledgeable on felony design and juveniles violence. He worked as a stringer for Amalgamated Upon Foreign and freelanced for four years, filing more than 150 stories from Key America. He was on the proper party representing the Ecuadorian plaintiffs against Texaco in the 1990s and instanter serves as sound advisor to the Ecuadorian admissible team.

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