We consumers are rejecting fake meat alternatives
Paraphrasing the perfect Nazi type from central casting, the Darth Vaderesque head of the World Economic Forum (WEF), Klaus Schwab, as he is presumably speaking to only that 1/14th of the world’s population which survives the WEF’s dream of global genocide: “By 2030 you will own nothing, eat bugs, and be happy.”
We have heard that in Schwab’s version of the Bible, the story goes like this:
Genesis 27: 5 And Rebekah heard when Isaac spake to Esau his son. And Esau went to the field
to hunt for venison, [to find some plants, to mix with some insect DNA, and other assorted slimy bugs] and to bring it.
6 And Rebekah spake unto Jacob her son, saying, Behold, I heard thy father speak unto Esau thy brother, saying,
7 Bring me
venison [some fake meat], and make me savoury [fake] meat, that I may eat, and bless thee before the LORD before my death.
Our focus today is on the fake meat now found widely in supermarkets. You don’t even want to know how it’s made. This story by Simon Kent appeared at Breitbart.com last August.
All emphases and comments within [brackets] are ours.
QUOTE: Vegan food maker Beyond Meat has seen its sales crash by almost a third as consumers reject its hyper-processed, plant-based products despite substantial price cuts and claims its customers can “positively affect the planet.”
(Beyond Meat products include breakfast sausage, “steak,” “chicken” tenders, and “burgers.” These packages were in a supermarket in Asheville, NC on January 3, 2024. All photos by James Bruggeman.)
The El Segundo, California-based meat substitute maker says net revenues fell by 30.5 percent for the three months to the end of June, compared to a year earlier, while shares of the company fell by almost 12 percent in extended trading in New York.
Beyond Meat now expects revenue between $360 million and $380 million for the year, AP reports. That’s down from the $375 million to $415 million it forecast at the end of the first quarter.
On Monday, the company said it had been affected by “softer demand in the plant-based meat category, high inflation, rising interest rates, and ongoing concerns about the likelihood of a recession”.
Demand has also been hit by an increased scrutiny of the claimed health benefits of hyper-processed vegan products, Beyond Meat’s chief executive Ethan Brown conceded.
“This change in perception is not without encouragement from interest groups who have succeeded in seeding doubt and fear around the ingredients and process used to create our and other plant-based meats,” Brown added during an earnings call.
(We think the above products are quite aptly named: Impossible)
Brown said Beyond Meat has reached out to some of its competitors to discuss working together on ads that would help change negative perceptions about veganism. [Sounds like a cartel in the making, don’t you think? Conspire together in a massive PR campaign to brainwash the masses into accepting their slurry.]
In the interim it will cut around 200 jobs to save an estimated $39m in costs over 12 months.
The company has often touted itself as a “future” meat alternative to better combat climate change and change the world in the process, one vegan burger at a time.
Beyond Meat says on its mission page its ultimate goal is world-changing impacts on modern diets and societal shifts in behaviour.
“By shifting from animal to plant-based meat, we can positively affect the planet, the environment, the climate and even ourselves. After all, the positive choices we make every day — no matter how small — can have a great impact on our world” the company outlines. END QUOTE
What woke nonsense! Have you begun to notice how everything about Mystery Babylon is fake?! From money to medicine, from food to entertainment, and on and on. Oh, and by the way, does anyone remember the movie from the early 1970s, Soylent Green? Oh, never mind…
An admittedly more time-consuming—albeit, much healthier solution is to find a farmer in your area from whom you can purchase real meats, fruits, vegetables, dairy, etc.
Equally important is to get to know them well enough that you trust they will be honest with you about what’s in the food they’re growing for you. For example, if you don’t know your farmer that well, you could end up with supposedly “organic” beef from cows that have had a GMO vaccine!
QUOTE: One significant difference between conventional and organic food is the organic label’s strict prohibition on GM farm inputs and ingredients, as detailed in the Organic Foods Production Act of 1990.
“Wisconsin-based OrganicEye warned that instead of enforcing this rule, the USDA has sanctioned a “don’t ask, don’t tell” protocol that was pushed by Big Ag which allows producers to administer genetically engineered vaccines to animals and still market them as “organic.” END QUOTE
The full story on that is here: Watchdog Group: USDA Must End “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell” Policy on GMO Vaccines in Organic Livestock
Meanwhile, please excuse me now. I am headed to the kitchen to create some savory venison stew, the venison courtesy of our farmer friends in our Georgia SK Fellowship group. Mmm, mmm…!