Forget the swine flu, the little runt of an epidemic that ended up being less disturbing than a Porky Pig cartoon. Ecolocalizer is reporting on a growing fungus that threatens to consume humankind – from the inside out.
The site writes, “Aspergillus fumigatus is a fungus found commonly in ordinary garden soil. When the spores of the fungus are inhaled, It can also cause disease–sometimes fatally in those with already compromised immune systems and respiratory disease such as COPD.” (COPD is a term used to refer to conditions such as chronic bronchitis or emphysema.) The article goes on to point out that the fungus is becoming more virulent, because farmers are spreading fungicides around.
Okay – there’s a lot to unpack here, but let’s get started with the fact that the fungus is commonly found in ordinary garden soil – but not, by implication, in common forest soil, or common grassland soil, or common national wildlife reserve soil. Why? It appears that the fungus is actually seeking out human habitation where it can more easily launch attacks against us. That implies sentience, the ability of the fungus to follow its victims close to their homes, and then lurk, planning for the right opportunity to launch a violent assault against us.
Next, we have to ask: Why has this deadly fungus just so happened to have developed at this particular point in time? We’re supposed to believe that it’s a “coincidence” that news of the super fungus comes on the same day that 5 people were killed in a fire in Brooklyn that authorities admit was “suspicious”. Those same authorities have rather conspicuously not linked the fire to the advance of the fungus into gardens across America – almost as if there was someone telling them not to discuss the link. Notice that in ALL media reports about that Brooklyn fire, no one talks about the impending fungal invasion. Looks like someone was handing out talking points.
It’s not going to be popular among the agricultural elites in this nation, but we also have to ask: Why are farmers contributing to the problem, helping to make the fungus stronger? What are they up to? News reports from around the world report unusually high rates of farmer suicides – in India and Australia, for example.
If farmers around the world were conspiring to spread our sentient fungal enemies, planning a land-sharing agreement after the slaughter of 95 percent of the human race, that would explain farmers’ guilty consciences.
We may not have much time to stop the global agrofungal conspiracy. A recent report from DeKalb County, Illinois indicates that farmers there are spending more time on the road than usual. The original report, however, has been scrubbed from the web. You can only find its archived version now, suggesting an attempted coverup.
Where were those farmers going, and why didn’t they want us to find out about it? The fungus knows.