Mother Nature has it’s own way of overcoming adversity… and this scientist has found a way to use it’s hidden power to safely control over 200,000 species of insects.
Monsanto, the biotech company found to be the most hated organizations in the world, is responsible for a number of dirty dealings that have earned it such a reputation.
It’s for good reason individuals everywhere are banding together to boycott the giant company and its foul play. (Don’t believe us? Watch Food, Inc.)
But although awareness is being raised, … few people feel wholly confident that efforts will actually end the global bio-tech threat.
Based upon the following news, however, we believe change is coming…
The Growing Science
In 2006, Paul Stamets, the world’s leading mycologist, was granted a patent that has potential to change the world.
Executives in the pesticide industry were quoted as saying,
…the patent Stamets holds represents “the most disruptive technology we have ever witnessed,”
And when they say disruptive, they mean harmful to the chemical pesticide industry.
It seems Paul has figured out how to use mother nature to keep insects from destroying crops, a finding that could make chemically-produced pest control completely obsolete.
It is what is being called SMART pesticides.
SMART pesticides provide safe and nearly permanent solution for controlling over 200,000 species of insects – and all thanks to the magic offered by mushrooms.
The Mycologist does this by taking entomopathogenic Fungi (fungi that destroys insects) and morphs it so it does not produce spores. In result, this actually attracts the insects who then eat and turn into fungi from the inside out!
Chemical Concoctions … Or Nature?
Wouldn’t a better world result if biotech companies has limited control over crops, seeds, and the way populations grow food? Monsanto is already blamed to be responsible for the bee and monarch die-off; who knows what other horrors could be prevented if its toxic chemical concoctions were no longer needed to grow crops.
Monsanto may have generated $16 billion dollars in 2014, but its sales have reportedly been decreasing thanks to consumer awareness and action taken by activists.
By sharing this article, you are playing an important role in helping to raise awareness about an alternative pest control method that may potentially revolutionize the way humans grow crops.