What this article states as well is the fact that BACTERIA as a PHYLUM reproduce so rapidly that any GMO trait attached can very quickly mutate----disappear in generations being only a few years.
The ability of what was water-bound bacteria made GMO to EAT metals/chemicals in global factories obviously MUTATED to be able to live in SMOG AND AIR.
Like the 99% of WE THE CHINESE citizens being exposed to these GMO BACTERIA in SMOG ------DIABETICS here in US are being told------sit down and shut up we will STUDY how all this GMO bacteria HARM YOU.
'Diabetics who are unable to use GMO insulin find animal insulin more difficult to acquire'.
The Pros & Cons of the Use of GMO Insulin
GMO insulin is also known as synthetic insulin, or human insulin. It is produced with genetically modified bacteria, instead of the traditional method that produces what is known as pork insulin. In this method, sometimes called natural insulin, the pancreas of a cow or pig is used to produce insulin.
What Is GMO Insulin?
Until the early 1980s, pharmaceutical insulin was extracted from the pancreas of cows or pigs, according to the International Diabetes Federation. Since that time, the process of attaching the human gene for insulin production to the DNA of the bacteria E. coli has been developed. Insulin produced from this newer method is known as GMO insulin, and genetically modified bacteria have become the most common source of pharmaceutical insulin. In addition to bacteria, baker's yeast is also a common template onto which the human insulin-producing gene can be attached.
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Benefits of GMO Insulin
Because bacteria and yeasts reproduce more rapidly and with fewer resources than complex mammals, they can be grown at a lower cost than sources of pork or beef insulin. Their faster rate also negates the wait associated with the maturation of animal sources, and the space needed to support these specialized bacteria colonies is significantly smaller than that needed to raise livestock. The International Diabetes Federation considers the supply of insulin produced from bacteria to be unlimited, since it does not depend on the quantity and availability of bovine or porcine pancreases. The insulin produced this way is also identical to insulin produced naturally by the human pancreas.
The Disadvantages of GMO Insulin
The Society for Diabetic Rights states that a significant number of diabetics have experienced bad reactions to GMO insulin, and that some of these have resulted in death. Although GMO insulin poses a risk to some consumers of insulin, its comparatively greater availability and lower cost of production have prompted insulin manufacturers such as Eli Lilly to limit or disband production of pork or beef insulin. Diabetics who are unable to use GMO insulin find animal insulin more difficult to acquire. The Mayo Clinic website notes that a lack of insulin, which could result from this scarcity, exposes diabetics to additional problems, which include blindness, nerve damage and kidney damage.
We shared an article last week that showed a East Indian waterway so polluted with PHARMA------ANTIBIOTICS-----that people and super-bacteria were being made antibiotic resistant. These are WATER-BOUND bacteria forced to live in those polluted waterways. What we are seeing in China with bacterial colonies in SMOG-----is GMO BACTERIA mutated to be able to leave water-bound biome to enter AIR BIOME.
The US has been fighting against SMOG from industry all last century----this is why corporations went overseas to China. The AIR POLLUTION that might be more dangerous is tied to GMO BACTERIA-----one would not get this from these articles.
Below we see bacteria in air----can only live a short time because they are water-bound ie human body.
'Can strep bacteria live in the air -
answers.comwww.answers.com/Q/Can_strep_bacteria_live_in_the_air Yes, strep bacteria can live in the air. However, it can only live in the air for only a short time. It also can live on surfaces such as doorknobs and tables for a short period of time'.
We don't want to confuse ordinary AIR POLLUTION and its damages to health with today's GMO BACTERIA whether in water/soil/air. The danger lies in the fact that the natural bacteria has been altered------and that alteration can mutate to making that bacteria DEADLY.
The human body evolved a complex IMMUNE SYSTEM that can fight most natural bacteria. This IMMUNE SYSTEM cannot fight GMO BACTERIA.
'Air Pollution Might Make Dangerous Bacteria Harder to Kill
Inhaling black carbon could boost some disease-causing bacteria’s resistance to antibiotics.
Apr 12, 2017
And a larger question looms: Could it be that air pollution disrupts people’s existing microbiomes in the nose and other tissues? Could this make them more vulnerable to infection? “Where this is really important is the microbiota,” says Morrissey, who is planning studies on the subject. If the native bacteria’s numbers or biology are altered by pollution, they could make space for newcomers with more malevolent tendencies—or even, in the end, turn against us themselves'.
We KNOW the bacteria in colonies in air in CHINA is GMO-------it has already been identified and its source located. Nowhere in media do we read this.
Traces of Antibiotic-Resistant Bacteria Have Been Found in Polluted City Air
21 NOV 2016
New research shows polluted city air could be even more of a health risk than we thought, because it's been found to carry traces of drug-resistant bacteria that can't be treated by common antibiotics.
Scientists are now cautioning that city smog might be spreading the genetic material that makes viruses untreatable, and at this stage, it's not clear how much damage this could do in the world's most polluted cities.
Researchers from the University of Gothenburg in Sweden analysed 864 samples of DNA taken from humans, animals, and environments worldwide, looking for genes linked to antibiotic-resistant bacteria.
The results showed that samples taken from the Chinese capital Beijing – known for its extremely bad pollution – turned up a high level of antibiotic resistance genes (ARGs).
"We studied only a small number of air samples, so to generalise, we need to examine the air from more places," explains lead researcher Joakim Larsson. "But the air samples we did analyse showed a wide mix of different resistance genes."
The research doesn't show whether the bacteria in Beijing's smog is actually alive – which would significantly increase the threat – but Larsson says it's "reasonable to believe that there is a mixture of live and dead bacteria, based on experience from other studies of air".
Particularly worrying is the fact that the study turned up genes resistant to carbapenems – the 'last resort' drugs given to counter difficult bacterial infections that haven't responded to other treatments.
While we don't know how serious the threat is just yet, the researchers write in their paper that there might be "vast sources" of unknown resistance genes hiding in polluted environments.
"This may be a more important means of transmission than previously thought," says Larsson.
As we treat our illnesses with antibiotics, bacteria and viruses modify themselves to become hardened against them, creating new microorganisms known as superbugs.
Right now, bacteria is evolving faster than our antibiotics can be adjusted, which is why it's vital that we understand more about how it spreads and reaches new groups of people.
If we could no longer use antibiotics in treatment, it would mean routine infections would become dangerous and potentially fatal, so scientists are scrambling to find alternative ways to fight these superbugs.
Larsson and his team, previously known for their work linking the discharge of antibiotic-contaminated water to increased bacterial resistance in India, are now turning their attention to sewage treatment plants in Europe to investigate the threat further.
Treatment plant employees will be given samplers to measure the composition of the air, while their gut bacteria, and that of nearby residents, will be studied too, to look for a link between the plants and airborne bacteria.
If we can understand more about how resistant bacteria spreads, we'll stand a better chance of trying to beat it – meaning it's yet another reason to work on cleaning up our cities.
The findings are published in Microbiome.
The GMO BACTERIA in Chinese SMOG was able to leave water bound biome to rise into AIR and live in colonies long-term because these mutations allowing it to EAT CHEMICALS/METALS found a food supply in Chinese SMOG. The question is ---how does it live in a very low-moisture environment of AIR vs WATER. That is what scientists in China and globally are investigating.
The point is this----that bacteria would never have made the transition from water to open air and live long-term if it had not been GMO modified to EAT METALS/MINERALS.
'News Biology 07 December 2017
Air-eating bacteria found in Antarctica
The discovery of bacteria that can live on trace gases in the atmosphere changes the possibilities for extraterrestrial life.
This is the first time air-eating life on Earth has ever been reported. In addition to enhancing our understanding of how life survives the extreme conditions of Antarctica, Ferrari says, it also “opens up the possibility of atmospheric gases supporting life on other planets”'
Why doesn't bacteria live in air forever?
Shreyashree Sarkar, BSc. Honours Microbiology, University of Calcutta (2017)
Microbes have a optimum range of humidity for their survival in the air. This ranges from 10%-50%. So if the humidity increases or decreases most bacteria cannot survive unless it is a resistant strain.
Bacteria has the lowest survival rate in air due to several reasons-
- Air currents
- Pressure exerted by layers of gases in the atmosphere
- Lack of nutrients
The GMO BACTERIA found in Chinese SMOG was found not only to be METAL-MINERAL EATING GMO bacteria---but also ANTIBIOTIC RESISTANT. Below we how bacteria can become antibiotic resistant simply by GMO FOOD which China has saturated its agricultural base just as here in US. So, these BACTERIA are getting a DOUBLE-WHAMMY------they are eating GMO FOOD and becoming antibiotic resistant----AND they are GMO METAL/MINERAL EATING so were able to leave water bound biome and rise into AIR.
THIS ALL HAPPENED BECAUSE OF GMO -------PLANTS AND BACTERIA.
GM Antibiotic Resistance in China's Rivers
www.isis.org.uk/GM_antibiotic_resistance_in_Chinas... GM Antibiotic Resistance in China's Rivers.
Antibiotic resistance marker gene used in genetically modified crops found in bacteria isolated from all China's rivers Dr Eva Sirinathsinghji. A new study conducted in China finds 6 out of 6 major rivers tested positive for ampicillin antibiotic resistant bacteria
GMOs could render important antibiotics worthless -
Fear of antibiotic resistance markers is mainly due to fear of gene transfer from genetically modified plants to bacteria in the soil or bacteria in human or animal guts. There are at least two reasons why this fear is unwarranted. First, soil and gut bacteria naturally contain a variety of antibiotic resistance genes without any human intervention.
When we here of the next PANDEMIC DISEASE VECTOR killing hundreds of million of people-----THINK GMO------it will not simply be a FREAK OF NATURE BACTERIA---it will have been genetically modified by global banking BLIND AMBITION MONEY-MAKING MANIACS.
Smog in Beijing contains bacteria with antibiotic-resistant genes, sparking public fears
Didi Tatlow | New York Times | December 8, 2016
A report that Beijing’s already notorious smog contained bacteria with antibiotic-resistant genes spread through the city [in December] like pathogens in a pandemic disaster movie.
The study, published in October, found antibiotic-resistant genetic material in the smog but no evidence of live bacteria capable of infecting anyone.
That did not make residents of Beijing feel much better, though.
By [December 5], most Chinese news reports speculating about the threat had been taken offline, replaced by articles quoting an unidentified expert from the city’s Health Department advising that there was nothing to worry about.
Though fears of airborne bacteria were unfounded, there is a growing health problem of antibiotic resistance. Antibiotics are heavily overprescribed in China, doctors and researchers say.
“We have studied DNA from bacteria in the air and found a large variety of genes that can make bacteria resistant to antibiotics, including some of the most powerful antibiotics we have,” stated [Joakim Larsson, a professor of environmental pharmacology at the University of Gothenburg’s Sahlgrenska Academy]. “This was a surprising finding to us, and we think it warrants further studies.”
The GLP aggregated and excerpted this blog/article to reflect the diversity of news, opinion, and analysis. Read full, original post:
Fear, Then Skepticism, Over Antibiotic-Resistant Genes in Beijing Smog
The article below from NEW YORK TIMES paints a picture of events surrounding CHINESE SMOG having bacterial colonies THE OPPOSITE of reaction around the world. The NYT indicates these bacterial colonies were NOT ALIVE----so not dangerous but were found to be ANTIBIOTIC RESISTANT. The media coverage and academic research shows THE OPPOSITE. These bacteria in Chinese SMOG have been studied and known below we see 2015------research on airborne bacterial communities. The article we found said this-------Chinese scientists are capturing these AIRBOURNE BACTERIA ALIVE and transporting back to LABS to study----so. these bacterial colonies are ALIVE.
As well, these academic research have already located the ground zero for these AIRBOURNE bacteria------and identified them as GMO METAL/MINERAL EATING BACTERIA tied to SEWAGE TREATMENT PLANTS. They were using these GMO BACTERIA to process sewage.
No one mentions in these discussions what happens when people INHALE----or when these GMO METAL/MINERAL EATING AIRBOURNE BACTERIA get into LUNGS and/or are absorbed by SKIN. As we stated, the very LEAST concern would be that these GMO BACTERIA could live and FEED inside human body on the same METALS AND MINERALS are body needs.
Huan Jing Ke Xue. 2015 Aug;36(8):2727-34.
[Characterizing Beijing's Airborne Bacterial Communities in PM2.5 and PM1 Samples During Haze Pollution Episodes Using 16S rRNA Gene Analysis Method].
[Article in Chinese]
Wang BY, Lang JD, Zhang LN, Fang JH, Cao C, Hao JM, Zhu T, Tian G, Jiang JK.
During 8th-14th Jan., 2013, severe particulate matter (PM) pollution episodes happened in Beijing. These air pollution events lead to high risks for public health. In addition to various PM chemical compositions, biological components in the air may also impose threaten. Little is known about airborne microbial community in such severe air pollution conditions. PM2.5 and PM10 samples were collected during that 7-day pollution period. The 16S rRNA gene V3 amplification and the MiSeq sequencing were performed for analyzing these samples. It is found that there is no significant difference at phylum level for PM2.5 bacterial communities during that 7-day pollution period both at phylum and at genus level. At genus level, Arthrobacter and Frankia are the major airborne microbes presented in Beijing winter.samples.
At genus level, there are 39 common genera (combined by first 50 genera bacterial of the two analysis) between the 16S rRNA gene analysis and those are found by Metagenomic analysis on the same PM samples. Frankia and Paracoccus are relatively more abundant in 16S rRNA gene data, while Kocuria and Geodermatophilus are relatively more abundant in Meta-data. PM10 bacterial communities are similar to those of PM2.5 with some noticeable differences, i.e., at phylum level, more Firmicutes and less Actinobacteria present in PM10 samples than in PM2.5 samples, while at genus level, more Clostridium presents in PM10 samples. The findings in Beijing were compared with three 16S rRNA gene studies in other countries. Although the sampling locations and times are different from each other, compositions of bacterial community are similar for those sampled at the ground atmosphere. Airborne microbial communities near the ground surface are different from those sampled in the upper troposphere.
Who knows what this freemasonry symbol means? ACCEPT
We are witnessing in only a few decades these GMO BACTERIA across several industrial usage all sold as being GREEN -------mutating in several different directions all of which are known to be possibly HARMFUL----DEADLY. Our US 99% WE THE PEOPLE should not FEAR as much as get busy SHAKING OUR TAIL FEATHERS to stop MOVING FORWARD -------allowing global banking 1% OLD WORLD KINGS as the SHIP OF FOOLS hiring MAD SCIENTISTS who will do anything they are told.
So far GMO has devastated our natural SEED AND FOOD supply. It is devastating our ENVIRONMENT both of which can and will devastate our HUMAN BODIES as well as our fellow LIVING ORGANISMS.
'Accept Pandemic with lyrics HD
Published on Jun 19, 2015'
How Microbes Clean Up Our Environmental Messes
The contamination cleanup strategy called bioremediation--using naturally occurring or genetically modified microbes to clean up our messes—is gaining steam, as scientists devise new ways to use bugs against mercury, oil spills, radioactive waste and more.
By Mary Beth Griggs
Aug 29, 2011
Microbes are nature's ultimate garbage disposal, devouring the dead, decomposing and inert material that litters Earth's surface. They're so good at it, in fact, that humans have taken an increasing interest in coercing them to clean up our environmental messes.
The concept is called bioremediation, and it involves using organisms that either naturally love to eat contaminants or have been genetically altered to give them the taste for toxins. Scientists are designing or deploying microbes to purge sites of contaminants such as PCBs, oil, radioactive waste, gasoline and mercury, and new bioremediation research appears regularly.
For one study published recently in the journal BMC
Biotechnology, researchers at the Inter American University of Puerto Rico modified E. coli bacteria (a common lab bacteria) with genes that allowed the microorganisms to not only survive in mercury but to remove it from waste sites. The genes in question produce proteins called metallothionein and polyphosphate kinase that allow the bacterial cells to develop a resistance to mercury and to accumulate large amounts of the heavy metal within the organism, thereby isolating it.
"Mercury is really toxic, and there are no natural organisms that can bioremediate mercury," says Oscar Ruiz, one of the study's lead authors. However, there are a few organisms that make it more dangerous. They transform the ionic or elemental mercury, which is discharged from industrial sites such as coal-burning power plants, into the more toxic version, methylmercury. Methylmercury can accumulate in plants and animals, and is most toxic to those at the top of the food chain.
Ruiz's goal for his transgenic bacteria is for them to sequester mercury contamination before the natural bacteria have a chance to turn it into toxic methylmercury. The modified bacteria wouldn't be set loose in the wild, as there are strict government regulations about releasing genetically modified organisms into the environment. Instead, these bacteria would do their work in filters that can be brought to contaminated sites and used to filter the mercury out of water. It's possible they might even be able to recover the mercury for use in other industries. "Mercury is very important in many, many industrial applications," Ruiz says.
Giving Nature a Boost
Creating genetically modified microbes to do our dirty work is only really useful when dealing with contaminants like mercury, where there are no known natural bacteria capable of doing the job. In most other bioremediation cases, nature just needs a little bit of a helping hand.
Pollution-eating bacteria have gotten the most press at large oil spills, such as the Exxon Valdez and, more recently, the Deepwater Horizon disaster. Scientific entrepreneurs poured out of the woodwork, eager to contribute their oil-eating superbugs to the cleanup effort. But, in reality, the microbes that were already there had a head start. "Bioaugmentation in the open environment really isn't effective," says Kenneth Lee, a researcher with Canada's Department of Fisheries and Oceans who has extensive experience researching bioremediation of oils spills. Bioaugmentation is a type of bioremediation that involves adding organisms directly to the open environment. But microbes that aren't adapted to the environment die quickly, simply providing more nutrients for the indigenous bacteria to feed on. "That's an extremely expensive way to make fertilizer," says Terry Hazen, the head of the Center for Environmental Biotechnology at UC Berkeley.
Instead of adding organisms to the environment, often the best way to get rid of chemical pollutants is to help the bacteria already on the job. Take the Deepwater Horizon leak. Because of natural oil seeps on the Gulf of Mexico's seafloor, communities of microbes that can break down oil, or at least parts of it, exist there. Adding nutrients to the water near an oil spill can help grow these bacterial populations. And it works for things besides oil, too. Some of Hazen's early work showed that low doses of methane injected at contaminated sites can aid the growth of methanotrophs, organisms that love methane and produce enzymes capable of breaking down chlorinated solvents and up to 300 other compounds.
Break It Down
With a bacterial-based oil spill cleanup, there is an additional step beyond adding nutrients that give microorganisms a boost. During the Deepwater Horizon cleanup, for instance, responders dumped loads of chemical dispersants to try to break up the oil in the Gulf of Mexico. One benefit of such an action is that it breaks the oil down into pieces small enough for the bacteria to eat. "When bacteria attack oil they can only attack from the water-oil interface" Lee explains. When a spill breaks up, its surface area gets larger and the microbes have an easier time feasting upon it.
Much of the Deepwater Horizon oil disappeared faster than the earliest predictions suggested. So, though there is still cleanup to be done on the shore, and the full impact on the marine ecosystem may not be known for decades, the Gulf's microorganisms played a role in cleaning up part of the spill. And bioremediation methods, using both indigenous and genetically modified microbes, will continue to garner attention as a cost-effective way to clean up contamination.