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  • Jovan Eco Hause

Revealing the Hidden Dangers of FOOD: Insights from a Blood Test

Updated: Apr 1

Every day, subtle exposures to various substances occur without our awareness. Unfortunately, this is a widespread phenomenon happening globally.

I invite you to explore each aspect of this topic with me. By the end, you'll gain practical insights into verifying the information and understanding your own exposure levels. Rest assured, all information provided here is based on credible facts, with evidence available within the content.

Let's begin by examining each ingredient carefully to understand its origin and significance.

The norm for these chemicals is "0". None of these compounds should be in the blood at all!

Tolerable - This level indicates that certain organisms can manage the substance without adverse effects.

Borderline - At this point, the body's capacity to handle the substance is nearing its limit.

High  - This level signifies a significant degree of poisoning in the body, potentially leading to illness.

Very high - At this stage, there's a critical level of poisoning in the body, greatly increasing the risk of disease.

While it may appear humorous at first glance, there lies a profound truth beneath the surface. Blood donations for chemical compound analysis aren't covered by health insurance, perhaps to prevent the revelation of this truth.


This section focuses on one specific substance, but we're discussing poisoning from pesticides and herbicides as a whole. It's a broad topic, and poisoning from these chemicals is often permitted and sometimes even encouraged. If I had included more agents from this group in the list, the poisoning results would have been elevated.

As you'll see in the video below, there are regulations in place that mandate the implementation of these measures!

11. Glyphosate/AMPA

A heated public and scientific debate has emerged regarding the potential carcinogenic effects of glyphosate, particularly since 2015. This discussion intensified notably due to the impending reauthorization of glyphosate in the EU by the end of 2017 and the classification by the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) as "probably carcinogenic" to humans.

Glyphosate belongs to the phosphonate group of chemical compounds and serves as the primary active ingredient in various broad-spectrum or total herbicides. Marketed by Monsanto under the brand name Roundup since the late 1970s, glyphosate has become the most widely used herbicide globally. It is utilized across agriculture, horticulture, industrial settings, and households. Glyphosate is non-selective, meaning it kills all plants it comes into contact with, except for genetically modified crops engineered to resist glyphosate.

Glyphosate-based products are manufactured by over 40 companies and come in various formulations, including different salt formulations and mediums like solutions or granules. The toxicity of glyphosate-containing herbicides, such as Roundup, may exceed that of the pure glyphosate active ingredient alone.

Glyphosate, the weed killer, has permeated not only the soil and water but also our food supply. It has been detected in various food items such as milk, flour, bread, beer, and animal feed, as well as in our blood and urine.

Products containing glyphosate include popular beverages such as Radeberger Pilsner and Aldi's Schultenbräu Premium Pilsner. Additionally, Aldi Nord's beer is available in disposable cans, which have a poorer environmental impact compared to returnable glass bottles.

The American non-governmental organization "Environmental Working Group" (EWG) curates a list called the "Dirty Dozen," which highlights foods with the highest levels of pesticide residues based on publicly available studies.

The Dirty Dozen include:

  1. Strawberries

  2. Spinach

  3. Kale

  4. Nectarines

  5. Apples

  6. Grapes

  7. Peaches

  8. Cherries

  9. Pears

  10. Tomatoes

  11. Celery

  12. Potatoes

Despite widespread concern about its toxicity, the EU re-approved the use of this poisonous agent.

The poisoning has now exceeded the tolerance threshold and reached a toxic level.

Continue reading for the subsequent category of blood toxicity - COMPOUNDS

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