Hybrid Plants that Pose as Healthy but Are Hazardous
Vegucation Over Medication
Dr. Bobby Price
Plant-Based Pharmacist; Fitness & Nutrition Expert
Hybrid Plants that Pose as Healthy but Are Hazardous
Hybrid Plants. If you must consume starchy vegetables or grains, then consume them sparingly, uncooked or sprouted with a healthy fat like an avocado that will prolong the digestion of the sugars and reduce the glycemic spike. They should be used sparingly because these hybrid Franken-foods do not assimilate into the body completely and are stored as toxins, damaging the mucous membrane, and the sugars feed the fungus candida in your body. Some of these hybrid plants have been packaged and sold as nature’s handiwork, but they are poor imitations of the natural healing foods originally designed by nature. Some of the following foods on the list will shock you: seedless apples, seedless pineapples, seedless citrus fruit, seedless grapes and watermelon, beets, carrots, corn, certain potatoes, celery, broccoli, cauliflower, cashews, wheat grass, soy, aloe vera, white and brown rice, oats, several legumes, many bean varieties, echinacea, comfrey, garlic, ginseng, and goldenseal. I can imagine you tossing this book at this point in frustration, so let me further explain why some of the listed hybrids that have been promoted as healthy are quite the opposite. Hybrid Plants.
Hybrid Plants. According to a 2012 report by Consumer Reports, rice eaten daily increases concentrations ofarsenic in the body by 44%; a second bowl of rice increases it by 70%. These numbers were validated by FDA commissioner Margaret Hamburg. Over 60 rice products were examined. Some of the products contained five times the concentrations found in oatmeal and 1.5 times the Environmental Protection Agency’s legal standard for drinking water. Brown rice typically contained 80% more inorganic arsenic (the harmful version) than its white counterpart. Arsenic is introduced into the grains via the use of pesticides and poultry fertilizer. The chemical is absorbed on the outer shell of the grain, and because brown rice retains its outer shell, it retains a significantly higher concentration of arsenic. Eating rice, which again is a starch, creates a chemical mixture of carbonic acid and arsenic. This chemical mixture produces a glycemic spike (dangerous for diabetics) and compromises the mucous membrane. Hybrid Plants.
Hybrid Plants. Modern corn, unlike ancient black corn, is one of the most hybridized plants in the world. The hybridized version depletes the soil of vital minerals and microorganisms, making the land impossible to be farmed in the future. Over 58% of the land in America is being used to produce crops like corn to feed livestock, which explains why the fertile Midwestern plains have been converted into a virtual dust bowl in less than 100 years. Today’s Franken-corn is larger, sweeter, and more yellow and white compared to its ancient ancestor.Hybrid Plants.
Hybrid Plants. Garlic is touted not only by natural healers; traditional medicine also commonly make recommendations for patients to use garlic. Garlic, however, is highly acidic. On the food chart, garlic registers at a whopping pH of 3.3, almost equivalent to battery acid. Due to an oxide allyl compound it contains, it weakens the cell and vessel membranes, which produces the artificial reduction in blood pressure. Not by any means will it kill you in small doses, but it’s important to understand both the good and bad aspects of garlic’s biochemistry. Hybrid Plants.
Hybrid Plants. Carrots and carrot juice are often regarded as beneficial for eyesight. But in a society where the blind lead the blind, most health care practitioners are just as unhealthy and unknowledgeable as patients when it comes to nutritional medicine. It is well known that carrots are highly starch based, but this undesirable trait is often overshadowed by its high concentration of beta-carotene. Beta-carotene is a potent antioxidant designed by nature to eliminate free radicals that lead to aging and cancer. The modern carrot is a hybrid cross between Queen Anne’s Lace and the wild yam. This vegetable was hybridized in Holland and should be eaten sparingly if at all. The take-home point about hybrid foods is that commercialized hybrid foods create starch-based products that are imbalanced nutritionally. Although there have been foods that have hybridized through a natural process in nature, these foods were hybridized over the course of thousands of years, which allowed nature to make natural adjustments for adaptation. The hybrid foods being produced today are a knock-off version of nature’s healing foods.
Hybrid Plants. On the other hand, soy isn’t necessarily a hybrid, but I could write a book on the dangers of soy alone. There’s actually a great book that I suggest you read called The Whole Soy Story, by Kaayla T. Daniel. Soy products, like tempeh, tofu, and all meat and dairy mimicking products, often become the rebound lovers of those who abstain from meat. Unfortunately, soy is a starch that produces sulfide in the body. This sulfide depletes the body of both iron and oxygen. The brilliant scientist George Washington Carver was hired by Henry Ford to determine what uses could be derived from the soybean. In his genius, he was able to make rubber, ink, paint, glue, plastic, glass, and many other products. George Washington Carver, ‘the father of the peanut,’ was by profession a botanist and said the soybean should not be eaten. Prior to the 1960s, not even ranchers would feed soybeans to their animals because it was well known to be a toxic plant. Hybrid Plants.
Hybrid Plants. Enter Dwayne Andreas in 1971 as the new CEO of Archer Daniels Midland (ADM), the American global food processing and commodities trading corporation. Andreas had made a name forhimself previously at Cargill, related to vegetable oil. After teaming up with ADM, he traveled the world in the 1970s and 1980s, meeting with every major political leader from Castro to Gorbachev, convincing them to adopt soybean oil as their primary oil of consumption. His cunning persuasion and willingness to compensate politicians who had parallel agendas earned him the nicknames ‘Soybean King’ and ‘Deep Pockets.’ By the 1990s, he had taken soy, which was not considered safe for human consumption, and put it in virtually every food product known to man. By the time he retired, he had increased ADM soybean exports from $1.5 billion to $7 billion. Did I mention that 94% of all soy made in America is genetically modified? Hybrid Plants.