Thanks Dr. McCullough. Don't you think though that our response should be somewhat stronger than;

"Thus at this time, it is important to support Missouri HB 1169 and other similar transparency legislation that asks food suppliers to label items if genetic material is present that could enter and alter processes within the human body."

How about;

Regardless of the study outcome... Legislation demands transparency...

Or, how about the entire "The Island of Doctor Moreau" experiments be outlawed with a death penalty attached as a deterrent?

Expand full comment

Thank you, Dr. Muccullough. I value your input on this subject. I have been avoiding GMO products when i see them on labels.

Expand full comment

In the past, drug companies have been fined for covert or even criminal activities, and from the data, it would appear that the fines barely make a dent into the profits that are obtained from these activities. There is little incentive, even if this Missouri bill is passed, for involved companies to be transparent, etc. Perhaps a better incentive would be something that is beyond such affordable fines. You know, like prison.

Expand full comment

I’ve always heard that stomach acid is one of the strongest erosive substances on the planet, so I’m curious to see any research that shows what, if any, effect gastric acid is having on these tiny particles.

And we should all write or call our local legislators and demand laws providing the death penalty for anyone secretly (or overtly!) modifying human or animal food with gene-altering substances.

Death to tyrants.

Expand full comment

“Stomach acid is important and necessary. They kill off most of the bad bugs (bacteria and virions) you swallow before they make it to your gut. Without enough of it, bad bugs including those that cause infectious diseases-can take over. This is why people who regularly use acid blockers are three times more likely to get pneumonia as those who do not use them…”

The Longevity Paradox: How to Die Young at a Ripe Old Age (The Plant Paradox Book 4) by Steven R. Gundry, MD

Since all bacteria have DNA, “Most bacteria have a haploid genome, a single chromosome consisting of a circular, double stranded DNA molecule.”

And all known viruses have “The genetic material of a virus can be either DNA or RNA. The viruses that contain DNA as their genetic material are called the DNA viruses. RNA viruses, on the other hand, contain RNA as their genetic material.”

Therefore, there is “research that shows what, if any, effect gastric acid is having on these tiny particles…”

Early days for these new discoveries and we are all chosen to be lab rats in their new world food order.

There is a nifty consumer report with the new “hidden” GMO codes at the FDA link below.

“The Standard defines bioengineered foods as those that contain detectable genetic material that has been modified through in vitro recombinant deoxyribonucleic acid (rDNA) techniques and for which the modification could not otherwise be obtained through conventional breeding or found in nature.” USDA


I hate to mention my research, I am merely a student, concerning ways and means to increase one’s gastric acid levels but any good nutritional site will offer numerous products to aid in digestion. Ox Bile is a good ingredient to look for.

My paternal grandfather lived for 102 years on a small farm in Maryland and ate grass fed beef, free range chickens, home grown organic produce all watered down with water from a natural spring. Heck, they piped that spring into their house and bathed and cooked with it. The spring overflow ran down to a small lake where they had fish so numerous that they would bite on a bare hook.

Good times for a city boy.

I would drive seven hours from college to visit and then go wilderness camping by myself in the woods and just listen to the silence. No books, no radios, just the music of the woods.

Expand full comment

Thanks for taking the time t9 put out all this good info!

Expand full comment

We have memories of events from our youth that we took for granted at the time, ‘a cushion or pillow for our emotions’ that we can return to in our minds when we look around at our world and wonder what we have become. I’ve seen things that the people of my youth would not believe and have become a stranger in a strange land; to mangle quotes from ancient novels about the dystopian future that relate to our present time.

Expand full comment

I have great memories of my childhood too. I lived in Greece for three years, ages five through seven, I believe, and we lived amongst the Greeks in a rural area, not far from the King and Queen, and there was a castle across the way from us. There was an olive grove behind the house, and we had fruit trees, fig trees in this huge backyard that was perfect for exploring. It was an amazing world of exploration for my sister and me. I also remember a great time in Japan when I was ten. My sister and I were pretty much on our own, so we along with our friends were all over the place like in Greece. We used to catch a bus downtown, go to department stores, scurry around town everywhere, go to festivals. So you were in a completely different environment, which I would have loved, but our memories are full of wonderful times we will always cherish. I wish all children could experience what we did.

Expand full comment

Thank you for the insights and for the wonderful memories of your youth! Sounds lovely, and I wish we could all live the way your grandparents did. 😍

Expand full comment

My memories of those times visiting my grandparents include admonitions from my grandmother about ‘being back in the house out of the woods before dark’ because the bears would eat me. Yeah. She would try to scare me because I was only 5 or 6 and just a little kid. I would wait until she was asleep and sneak out.

BEARS! I was a city kid and wanted to see a wild bear in the dark wood.

Did you know that when you are walking in the woods at night your feet can find an old Indian trail. Over the years, hunters would follow the game trails and soften the forest floor. I do not know how but if they trampled the stones deeper and then deer droppings filled in the gaps, leaves fell and a hundred years later you cannot see the trail but you can feel it with your feet.

I have a collection of flint arrowheads that my grandfather picked up walking his plowed fields. Historically, there were Native Americans living in the area for over 3,500 years and they hunted whitetail deer and black bear with flint arrows.

How many arrowheads could they drop in 3,500 years?

For a city kid, where everything in the suburbs was new it was a fastinating place to visit. Were the cold spots on the trail in the woods at night the ghosts of long dead hunters still stalking their prey? Cold enough to make you shiver.

In retrospect, I believe I inherited that level of ‘fearlessness’ from my father. I did not have any courage I just did not have any fear.

What a voyage of discovery childhood is.

Expand full comment

Our Government is so untrustworthy that we can’t trust anything that relates to food or water. As long as they work for corporations and not the people, we can’t even trust their labeling. I may have mentioned that they found there was arsenic in baby food, apple sauce, and who knows what else and in what other foods, and when a spokesperson from The National Fruit Association said we abide by the percentages the FDA allows, and since the FDA doesn’t work for us either, need I say anymore. The traitors on The Hill don’t protect our food, water, our National Security, our healthcare, and the list goes on. I feel like I’ve been contaminated by our government. The fact that Ch-eye-an produces a large amount of our meds is disheartening. I know our FDA is not trustworthy, but the quality standards in Ch-eye-na are less than desirable, and who knows what’s being put in them, and if they become openly hostile against us, they can cut us off cold Turkey. Thanks, useless scum on The Hill! You’ve done a great job! You have much blood on your hands.

Expand full comment

Secrecy begets tyranny and regrettably the future has arrived before some of us noticed. They may already be removing the pejorative ‘GMO’ branding and moving to a new pronoun.

There seem to be some new shenanigans in the food labeling con-game; if you are concerned about GMO foods look up the term ‘bioengineered food ingredient’ on Pubmed.org, and be angry.

“The Standard defines bioengineered foods as those that contain detectable genetic material that has been modified through in vitro recombinant deoxyribonucleic acid (rDNA) techniques and for which the modification could not otherwise be obtained through conventional breeding or found in nature.” USDA

Expand full comment

Even more worrisome is the question, "Are the fetal DNA fragments from MMR, Varivax, Hep A vax being incorporated into our children's DNA?" Why hasn't that been studied?

Expand full comment

For the same reason that they never did true clinical trials of the Covid Vax, they don't want to know the answers!

Expand full comment

Even if the miRNA doesn’t work just yet, it will, eventually. But putting it into play now gets the population used to it being there and also put off guard since it won’t necessarily alter our bodies right off the bat. Making those of us concerned about it sound like more nut cases. Until we aren’t but by then it will be too late. Now is the time to do what we can to just stop it completely.

Expand full comment


Please look at what I believe is very useful data analysis and check my logic re vaccine stats.

The above presentation is vital perspective on stats that is largely completely ignored. It becomes a source of great misperception and misinformation.

A diabetic reduces their probability of stroke by about 1% over a 4 year period by taking a statin.

We are basically considered guilty of malpractice if every diabetic is not on a statin. Because of focus on relative risk reduction of 46%.

With the vaccine he should have calculated absolute risk reduction for DEATH OR SERIOUS DEBILITY from Covid NOT risk of getting covid.

Those numbers are never published.

The initial 95% Pfizer vaccine efficacy reported is RELATIVE RISK REDUCTION. It was done during very low incidence. It’s likely hugely overestimated as with rising cases efficacy plummeted as seen with Moderna at 65%. Case numbers were 10X higher than during the Pfizer study but still low. Of course efficacy dropped with each new variant to eventually become negative efficacy.

I’ll have a go at absolute risk of death reduction for best case 65% with a general population probability of death around 1 per thousand (0.001).

65 x 0.001 = 0.065

Absolute risk reduction (ARR) was around 0.065% for the population.

For the elderly, at perhaps 20x average risk (?) it would be about 1% risk reduction.

At best. These are the numbers to compare with risk of side effects.

BTW I have not seen ANYONE run these numbers.

Is my math correct? Please check.

How did I estimate general population probability of death?

We know seroprevalence is at 98% plus. Might as well say 100%. Everyone has had it! So much for all the mitigation!

Global covid deaths

6,800,000. (likely overestimated due to reporting deaths WITH covid).

Global population


6.8 M / 8B = 0.00085

Or 0.085% true infection fatality rate. Less than 1 per thousand. Similar to flu.

In fact true IFR is substantially lower since many have had Covid multiple times.

IFR in the media conversation is highly variable, hard to find but in the 2% and up range.

That’s only about a 20 X exaggeration. On top of overcounting deaths.

For perspective the 1918 flu was around 5%. That’s 50 times worse.

I’ve seen factchecks claiming covid is worse. I’ve not seen anyone compare the actual numbers. The general public deserves to know.

Expand full comment

Kang W, Bang-Berthelsen CH, Holm A, Houben AJ, Müller AH, Thymann T, Pociot F, Estivill X, Friedländer MR. Survey of 800+ data sets from human tissue and body fluid reveals xenomiRs are likely artifacts. RNA. 2017 Apr;23(4):433-445. doi: 10.1261/rna.059725.116. Epub 2017 Jan 6. PMID: 28062594; PMCID: PMC5340907.

Expand full comment

This is a really interesting subject of Nascent Science. The first study making a positive finding suggested truth to the maxim "We are what we eat".

The rub is that only highly monied sources can fund a solid line of inquiry in an exploratory field and, big-money as it is, it is only done for early capture of a nascent market. Typically a quick return is demanded, long before anyone finds the money needed to test for safety.

I can't see any benefits of food genetic science. There's an obvious here... We've come to our current gastronomic genetics over hundreds of thousands of years eating natural organic food. Perhaps redirecting our labour into producing it is the better effort we could make.

Expand full comment