Xylitol Is Only a Minor Poison
Re: What have you got against xylitol?
I’d be more enthusiastic about xylitol if my name was Terry Termite.
Xylitol is only a minor poison, a mere blip on the radar screen when it comes to that dastardly trio of DHA, EPA, and ALA.
But I’m just not that keen about corporate beaker boys employed by the lumber industry disposing of their wood scraps by chemically transmuting them into money-spinning pseudo-food and supplements.
It’s called “turning waste biomass into revenue streams.”
It’s also called “added value,” sometimes referred to as squeezing that last oink out of the pig.
The beaker boys emphasize the “added value” to their masters, the bureaucrats, but the gullible public is told that turning forest waste into bioproducts is all about reducing carbon dioxide to curb global warming.
Roll up your pants! It’s too late to save your Birkenstocks!
The cyclonic brain-fart (scatterbrained idea) of converting wood scraps into food, booze, sugar, and drugs was hatched during the mid-1930s, a few years before the onset of the Second World War.
Both Germany and the U.S. knew there were going to be food and drug shortages once the war began, so Better Eating Through Chemistry got a synthetic B-12 shot in the bum.
Today’s pine bark bread and birch sap drink are only the snowflake on the tip of the iceberg.
Did you know you’re already eating meat and dessert products made of microfibrillated cellulose (MFC), courtesy of the lumber industry?
Wake up and smell the pine sap, potheads!
The lumber barons already took away your hemp a hundred years ago, but you never noticed that they’re rapidly taking away your food.
I prefer growing my food in a garden instead of having it (food, booze, sugar, and drugs) chemically transmuted out of wood scraps.
Why does the timber industry want to sell us xylitol?
Maybe it’s because of the various PATENTS OWNED to manufacture it, for example …
That’s just some of the U.S. patents, with many other patents held by other countries, including China, Russia, Finland, etc.
Long story short, I give the cold shoulder to xylitol because I’m not interested in helping the fat cats turn their waste streams into revenue streams or helping to curb global warming.
The natural glucose and fructose in my tomatoes don’t have patent numbers.