Are You Wearing Clothes Made From Monsanto’s Toxic GMO Cotton?


RONNIE’S BLOG

Under Your Skin?

Being the savvy, health-conscious food consumer you are, you probably aren’t shopping in the GMO aisle of your favorite grocery store.

But are you stocking your closet with clothes made from Monsanto’s toxic GMO cotton?

It takes about one-third of a pound of toxic agricultural chemicals to produce one pound of cotton—the amount of cotton needed to make one t-shirt. Many of those chemicals, including glyphosate, are linked to cancer. Do you really want to wrap your body’s largest organ, your skin, in cancer-causing chemicals? Seeing as those chemicals are absorbed into your body through your skin?

Non-organic cotton is one of the most genetically engineered, pesticide- and chemically-contaminated crops in the world.

Chemical contamination is just one reason to care about wearing clothes made from GMO cotton—there are plenty of others, including environmental contamination, and the fact that most non-organic (and unfortunately, some organic) cotton clothing is made in sweatshops where workers, predominantly women, are not only under-paid, but also suffer from unsafe working conditions, physical, psychological and sexual abuse, 18-hour work shifts and other illegal labor practices.

The fashion industry, where toxic chemicals abound, promotes a toxic “fast fashion” culture designed to convince consumers that their self-worth depends largely on keeping up with the latest fashion. Can we as consumers clean up the fashion industry, by rejecting its message? And choosing a more conscious approach to buying clothes and textiles?

Can we start to Care What We Wear?

Monsanto’s new super-toxic GMO dicamba-resistant cotton is already wreaking havoc across the U.S. But even beyond Monsanto’s latest “Frankencotton,” there are a myriad of reasons why we need to start paying as much attention to what we wear as we do to what we eat.

Read ‘Beyond Monsanto’s GMO Cotton: Why Consumers Need to Care What We Wear’ 

 

ACTION ALERT

Consumers are wising up to the evils of GMO foods . . . but Monsanto’s GMOs aren’t just in our foods. Only about 20 percent of all GMO crops in the U.S. are used to make (junk) food for humans—the other 80 percent go into animal feed, ethanol and cotton. Globally, the overwhelming majority of all cotton, much of it used to make cheap clothes, is GMO.

By exercising our collective purchasing power, and using the power of boycotts, consumers can force corporations to transition from degenerative production methods that harm human health, degrade soils, pollute the environment, abuse animals, shift profits from small farmers to large corporations, destroy biodiversity, exploit “cheap labor” and promote global warming . . . to regenerative production methods that:

• improve human health
• restore soil health
• respect the environment
• treat animals humanely
• reward responsible farmers
• promote biodiversity
• treat/pay food and clothing workers fairly

SIGN HERE

TAKE ACTION: Want to be part of the #ConsumerRevolution? Sign the pledge!

 

 

SOURCE with thanks https://www.organicconsumers.org/bytes/organic-bytes-542-are-your-gmo-clothes-making-you-sick

Sincerely,
Doreen Ann Agostino
Non-negotiable autograph,
all rights reserved
http://freetobewealthy.net

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About Doreen Agostino

Resolution Guide, Author, Radio Host, Emissary of Greater Well-being, Freedom, and Natural Law; do no harm and do not allow others to harm.
This entry was posted in Awakening, Call to action, Caution, Consciousness reset, Empower harmlessness, Energy, Frequency, Vibration, Genetic engineering, GMO Food/Clothes, Inner Technology, Lateral thinking, Lucifer/Satanism, Media malfeasance, Omission, Population control, Public Notice, Rescue, Revelations, Silence is implied consent and tagged , , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

2 Responses to Are You Wearing Clothes Made From Monsanto’s Toxic GMO Cotton?

  1. Pingback: Are You Wearing Clothes Made From Monsanto’s Toxic GMO Cotton? | AGR Daily News Service

  2. Kenneth T. says:

    … yes, let’s not forget feminine hygiene priducts

    Like

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