Finally, USA Today tackles the issue with a pointed article that
questions why the FDA hasn't simply banned the use of dead cows in
cattle feed. Let's face it: mad cow disease only happens when you feed
dead cows to live cows. It's a sickening, inhumane practice, but it
makes ranchers money, and so there's tremendous political pressure to
make it happen. If you've been eating red meat all this time, hopefully
you're at least a little bit shocked that you've been eating meat from
cows that were fed chicken litter, and those chickens were fed dead,
diseased cows containing spinal cord material that could carry mad cow
disease. Knowing this, I'm not sure why any decent human being would eat
beef anymore. It's technically not that different from reaching into
your toilet bowl and chowing down on your own feces.
About the author: Mike Adams is an award-winning journalist and holistic nutritionist with a mission to teach personal and planetary health to the public He has authored more than 1,800 articles and dozens of reports, guides and interviews on natural health topics, and he has authored and published several downloadable personal preparedness courses including a downloadable course focused on safety and self defense. Adams is a trusted, independent journalist who receives no money or promotional fees whatsoever to write about other companies' products. In 2010, Adams created TV.NaturalNews.com, a natural living video sharing site featuring thousands of user videos on foods, fitness, green living and more. He also launched an online retailer of environmentally-friendly products (BetterLifeGoods.com) and uses a portion of its profits to help fund non-profit endeavors. He's also the CEO of a highly successful email newsletter software company that develops software used to send permission email campaigns to subscribers. Adams volunteers his time to serve as the executive director of the Consumer Wellness Center, a 501(c)3 non-profit organization, and practices nature photography, Capoeira, martial arts and organic gardening. Known by his callsign, the 'Health Ranger,' Adams posts his missions statements, health statistics and health photos at www.HealthRanger.org
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