Senate Bill 228 authorizes a practice known as "alkaline hydrolysis" that essentially liquefies corpses through "water cremation" using a mixture of water, heat and chemical agents. The only thing left behind are the bones, reports indicate.
Once liquefied, these human remains are then dumped into the sewer system or boiled off, while the bones are crushed and deposited into an urn.
The Republican-led Senate passed the legislation without debate, despite objections from the Catholic bishops of Wisconsin, who say that deceased humans are not to be treated in such a disrespectful and disgusting manner.
"Catholic teaching is centered on the life and dignity of the human person because each person is created in the image and likeness of God," says Kim Vercauteren, executive director of the Wisconsin Catholic Conference.
"The heart, mind, flesh, and bones of a human person are all elements of a unique creation, down to the DNA, which must be honored even after death."
Vercauteren and other 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 honor the sacredness of the body, nor does it allow the grieving to honor the dead after disposition," Vercauteren added in an email to the senate health committee.
As we reported in the past, some of America's wastewater is converted into "fertilizer" for food crops, which means liquid human remains will now be spread all over food crops in Wisconsin and possibly elsewhere.
There is also the risk that the Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19) and other elements will pass through the sewer system and end up on cropland as well, polluting farms and the food that grows there.
The whole thing is simply repulsive, but according to Sen. Patrick Testin, a Republican from Stevens Point, it is necessary to promote "consumer choice."
"Wisconsin funeral directors are receiving more and more requests for flameless or water cremation," Testin is quoted as saying.
"I believe in allowing consumers choices. And if a consumer chooses flameless cremation, I would like to empower Wisconsin funeral directors the means to fulfill that choice."
Catholics, however, object to all of Testin's claims. They say respect and reverence for human bodies "must not be sacrificed for a cheap, quicker disposition."
"We must treat the remains of all human beings, no matter how long they lived or how they died, with dignity, charity, and respect," the Texas Catholic Conference of Bishops stated two years ago after numerous attempts were made to legalize alkaline hydrolysis in the Lone Star State.
"Chemical digestion of the human body fails to follow this simple principle."
As you might expect, leftists are in favor of alkaline hydrolysis because they claim it is "greener" than normal cremation or traditional burial. They claim this despite the fact that large amounts of dangerous chemicals are necessary to liquefy human remains before pumping them into the sewer system.
"If you've been paying attention, and connect the dots, it's very likely states and the freemasons and Jesuits who rule our lives are expecting mass death," wrote one LifeSiteNews commenter about this sudden push for legalized alkaline hydrolysis.
"It shouldn't be surprising to anyone considering Doctors and scientists have been predicting mass death in the coming months and years. What a wonderful way to eradicate any evidence of humanity."
To learn more about toxic biosludge and how it is spread over food crops, visit Biosludge.news.
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