Coincidence? Bombshell New Study PROVES Eggs Prevent COVID As Prices Skyrocket Due To ‘Fires and Bird Flu’

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Wondering why the price of eggs is skyrocketing? Not just why is the price skyrocketing, but why do “they” (read: the Elites) hate eggs so much?

Maybe it’s just a strange coincidence? It seems so random and arbitrary… until you realize it’s not random at all. In fact, it might be HIGHLY calculated.

Check this out:

Unreal, right folks?

We should have been able to guess this.


It’s all so obvious now:

Here is the Abstract from the study, from the NIH website:


The SARS-CoV-2 virus is still spreading worldwide, and there is an urgent need to effectively prevent and control this pandemic. This study evaluated the potential efficacy of Egg Yolk Antibodies (IgY) as a neutralizing agent against the SARS-CoV-2. We investigated the neutralizing effect of anti-spike-S1 IgYs on the SARS-CoV-2 pseudovirus, as well as its inhibitory effect on the binding of the coronavirus spike protein mutants to human ACE2. Our results show that the anti-Spike-S1 IgYs showed significant neutralizing potency against SARS-CoV-2 pseudovirus, various spike protein mutants, and even SARS-CoV in vitro. It might be a feasible tool for the prevention and control of ongoing COVID-19.

What more do you need to know? These people are wildly evil!

That all has to do with motive. And now as to the cost…

The REAL Reason Eggs Cost So Much…

Have you been wondering why EGGS of all things cost so much recently?

Yes, I know inflation is going up, but why are eggs suddenly skyrocketing?

According to this chart, they’re the 3rd highest riser, behind only gas and airfare:

So what gives?

Many left-wing poindexters are pointing to the “bird flu” as the reason.

However, non-poindexter free thinkers realize it probably has MUCH more to do with the fact we killed all the chickens and destroyed all the processing plants:

Of course, we’ve been covering this from the beginning…

I think we’ve probably done a story on every single one of the events on this list.

When you destroy millions of chickens, and also the facilities where they are raised and processed, is it any wonder chickens and eggs are scarce and suddenly expensive?

Here is just some of our coverage from along the way:

ENGINEERED COLLAPSE: Festive Foods Suffers Mysterious Fire

It just keeps happening…

Once or twice would fall squarely in the realm of coincidence, but according to The Gateway Pundit, 99 of these mysterious food processing incidents have occurred over the last year and a half.

The latest of these incidents struck a Festive Foods processing plant in Portage County, Wisconsin.

Sources say a fire broke out at roughly 9 A.M. on June 13th but was eventually suppressed through the work of multiple fire crews—no one was hurt as a result of the fire.

What is going on here? Why have there been so many of these tragic incidents in such a short amount of time? Are we truly expected to believe that all of this is random?

Festive Foods posted this statement after the tragic fire swept through their facility:

WAOW, ABC-9 provided updates:

Waupaca Area Fire District Chief Jerry Deuman says the fire was caused by work being done in the compressor room at Festival Foods and sparks spread to the walls.

Once they arrived, Deuman said they saw lots of black smoke and tried getting inside, but the smoke was so intense that they had to fight the fire from outside.

The Gateway Pundit included a list of all 99 incidents that have occurred in the last year and a half, I encourage you to check it out:

As the Gateway Pundit reported, at least 19 major fires, including this recent incident, have erupted at food industry facilities and plants over the past six months. All of the fires have been officially listed as accidental or inconclusive.

Fires and Explosions Destroy 20+ Food Processing Plants Moments After Biden Warns of Food Shortages

What are the odds?

Just after Joe Biden warned the nation of “very real” food shortages, multiple food processing plants and food companies were destroyed or damaged.

Multiple fires and explosions have been reported at these plants across the nation.

But here’s the thing: fires and explosions are rare at food companies.

Sure, it happens occasionally. That’s what you call an emergency.

But what are the odds of multiple “emergencies” happening just as Biden warns of food shortages?

In fact, over 20 food processing plants were shut down due to these issues.

Don’t believe us?

More details below:

A town of 35,000 people were ordered to either evacuate or seek shelter in California.


Because a food plant was on fire and local emergency crews were afraid that the fire could cause a massive bomb-like explosion.

According to US News:

Firefighters contained a massive blaze at a central California food processing plant that prompted authorities to tell thousands of nearby residents to evacuate Thursday and to order tens of thousands more to stay inside their homes.

The fire started Wednesday night at the Taylor Farms packaged salad plant in Salinas, about 110 miles (177 kilometers) south of San Francisco.

The flames were under control by late morning Thursday, but the shelter-in-place and evacuation orders remained while hazardous materials crews worked the scene, said Sophia Rome, a spokesperson for the city of Salinas.

Authorities initially said they feared the fire could generate an explosion and a plume of hazardous ammonia, but the Salinas Fire Department said later that those threats appeared to be minimal.

About 2,700 people living closest to the plant were told that they should evacuate, while 35,000 more were ordered to shelter inside their homes, the Monterey County Office of Emergency Services said in a statement.

Those staying home were told to shut windows and to turn off ventilation systems “until further notice,” the statement said. The shelter-in-place and evacuation orders were finally lifted at about 1:30 p.m.

In addition to this happening at numerous plants, isn’t it weird that the news hasn’t covered any of these stories?


These plants and warehouses are filled with tons of chemicals and equipment that can easily explode.

Yet… the news doesn’t seem to care.

Look, whenever there’s an apartment fire in a major city like New York City, nearly every news network covers it.

Because of safety standards and improved safety materials, it’s rare for a large fire to happen.

So whenever a massive fire happens in a commercial setting, industrial setting, or in a city skyscraper, it’s national news.

Yet this has happened at over 20+ food plants and no one in the media (except FOX… and us) are asking this question!

And as these fires and explosions continue, Biden is warning about a food shortage.

Here’s the thing.

Biden is the supposed leader of the most powerful country in the world.

Why is Biden even warning about what could happen months from now?

Shouldn’t he be taking action NOW to prevent a food shortage if it’s so obvious it’s coming?

What has he done to keep us safe?

What has he done to improve your life.

But here’s the bad part.

Rather than blaming his own policy, Biden is blaming… you guessed it… Russia.

According to Fox News:

“The price of the sanctions is not just imposed upon Russia,” he added. “It’s imposed upon an awful lot of countries as well, including European countries and our country as well.”

“The price of the sanctions is not just imposed upon Russia,” he added. “It’s imposed upon an awful lot of countries as well, including European countries and our country as well.”

Biden said “Russia and Ukraine have been the breadbasket of Europe in terms of wheat” and insisted that he and other leaders had a “long discussion in the G7” about the need to “increase and disseminate” food production.

“In addition to that, we talked about urging all the European countries, and everyone else, to end trade … limitations on sending food abroad,” Biden said. “And, so, we are in the process of working out with our European friends what it would take to help alleviate the concerns relative to the food shortages.”

Biden’s warning of a “real” food shortage and the impact it will have on America and European countries following the implementation of sanctions on the Russian economy comes after White House press secretary Jen Psaki said this week that Americans are unlikely to face a food shortage.

“While we’re not expecting a food shortage here at home, we do anticipate that higher energy, fertilizer, wheat, and corn prices could impact the price of growing and purchasing critical fuel supply, food supplies for countries around the world,” Psaki said. “And early estimates from the World Bank suggest disproportionate impacts on low and middle-income countries including in Africa, the Middle East, and Southeast Asia.”

So what do you think?

Are these fires and explosions a coincidence?

Or do you think there’s something that the Biden regime is hiding from us?

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1 year ago

Our own Government is guilty of Treason. There is no bird flu outbreak. They are poisoning the chicken feed to make it appear they have bird flu so they can destroy entire flocks of chickens to continue on their path of destroying the economy and the middle and poor class to try and enslave us. The Deep State Globalists are pulling the strings. Bill Gates, Klaus Schwab, George Soros and the rest of the Deep State Globalists. Klaus Schwab said they would have us eating bugs and we would be grateful for it. These monsters must be taken out before they completely destroy America. Where are all the Navy Seal snipers when the Country really needs them. The entire food shortage is because they are behind it

1 year ago


1 year ago

Well, you dont say!

1 year ago

‘Act of God’: The price of eggs is soaring due to an ‘unprecedented’ crisis, trade strategist says — here’s 2 surging food stocks to help buck the slumping marketJing Pan
Mon, January 16, 2023, 11:30 AM EST
While it’s no secret that inflation has been running hot, the drastic increase in egg prices recently still took many people by surprise.
Data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics shows that the average price of a dozen large Grade A eggs in a U.S. city reached $4.250 in December 2022, more than doubling the $1.788 consumers were paying a year earlier.
Bird flu could be a main driver behind the price increase. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, a highly pathogenic avian influenza first detected in January 2022 has resulted in the death of nearly 58 million chickens and turkeys.
Brian Moscogiuri, a global trade strategist at egg supplier Eggs Unlimited, called the situation “unprecedented.”
“It’s a supply disruption, ‘act of God’ type stuff,” Moscogiuri said.
Others see a multitude of factors behind the rising cost of eggs.
“When you’re looking at fuel costs go up, and you’re looking at feed costs go up as much as 60%, labor costs, packaging costs — all of that … those are much much bigger factors than bird flu for sure,” said Emily Metz, president and CEO of trade group American Egg Board.
Food prices in general have been trending up. While that’s putting a dent in household budgets, it could present an opportunity for savvy investors.
In fact, some food stocks are already helping investors buck the downtrend in the market. Here’s a look at two of them.
Cal-Maine FoodsCal-Maine Foods (NASDAQ:CALM) is the largest producer and distributor of shell eggs in the U.S. The company has been around since 1957 and sells most of its shell eggs in the southwestern, southeastern, mid-western and mid-Atlantic regions of the U.S.
The ongoing market downturn has hurt numerous stocks, but Cal-Maine Foods investors aren’t complaining. Shares surged 35% in the last 12 months, in stark contrast to the S&P 500’s double-digit decline over the same period.
As you’d expect, higher egg prices benefit the egg producer. In the fiscal quarter that ended Nov. 28, 2022, Cal-Maine Foods generated record net sales of $801.7 million, marking a 110% increase year over year.
The company also earned a record quarterly net income of $198.6 million, or $4.07 per diluted common share.
“The significantly higher selling prices, our enduring focus on cost control, and our ability to adapt to inflationary market pressures led to improved profitability overall with a gross profit margin of 39.6% for the second quarter of fiscal 2023, another record for Cal-Maine Foods,” said the company’s chief financial officer Max Bowman in a press release.
If egg prices remain elevated, this entrenched egg producer will likely continue to prosper.
Post HoldingsPost Holdings (NYSE:POST) is a consumer packaged goods holding company. While the current company came into existence through a spin-off from Ralcorp Holdings in 2012, its history can be traced all the way back to 1895, when C.W. Post created a breakfast cereal named “Post Toasties.”
Today, the company has a portfolio of businesses, including Post Consumer Brands, Weetabix, Michael Foods and Bob Evans Farms.
Business has been booming. In Post Holdings’ fiscal 2022, which ended Sept. 30, net sales totaled $5.85 billion, marking a 17.5% increase from fiscal 2021.
The biggest growth driver was the company’s Foodservice segment, which includes primarily egg and potato products. Net sales from the segment rose $29.7%, or $479.4 million for the fiscal year.
The bottom line, though, turned out to be even more impressive. The company’s net earnings from continuing operations came in at $735.0 million for fiscal 2022 — a whopping 600.7% increase from the $104.9 million generated in the prior year.
Just like Cal-Maine Foods, Post Holdings is defying the stock market sell-off: shares have climbed 25% over the past 12 months.
What to read next·        Here’s the golden secret to making your retirement fund as secure as Fort Knox
·        ‘Hold onto your money’: Jeff Bezos says you might want to rethink buying a ‘new automobile, refrigerator, or whatever’ — here are 3 better recession-proof buys
·        Rich young Americans have lost confidence in the stock market — and are betting on these assets instead. Get in now for strong long-term tailwinds
This article provides information only and should not be construed as advice. It is provided without warranty of any kind.

1 year ago
Chicken farmers say their eggs could help reduce pricesBy JOSH FUNKFebruary 9, 2023
Josh Funk
Josh covers railroads & Warren Buffett’s Berkshire Hathaway
Chicken farmers say their eggs could help reduce pricesBy JOSH FUNKFebruary 9, 2023
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FILE – Red Star chickens roost in their coop, Jan. 10, 2023, at Historic Wagner Farm in Glenview, Ill. U.S. chicken producers want to do their part to bring down current soaring egg prices by selling their 400 million excess eggs to food producers. But first, they have to convince the FDA to change the food safety rule that prevents that. (AP Photo/Erin Hooley, File)
OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — U.S. chicken producers want to do their part to bring down current soaring egg prices by selling their 400 million surplus eggs to food producers.
But first they have to convince the FDA to change the rule that prevents eggs laid by chickens in the meat industry to be used for human consumption.
Egg prices have surged over the past year thanks to the ongoing bird flu outbreak and the highest inflation in decades, prompting calls for a price-gouging investigation. The national average retail price of a dozen eggs hit $4.25 in December, up from $1.79 a year earlier, according to the latest government data.
The National Chicken Council trade group submitted a formal petition to the Food and Drug Administration Thursday asking officials to drop a rule passed in 2009 that keeps chicken producers from selling their excess eggs because they aren’t refrigerated right away.
“Already faced with record egg prices, consumers might be hit even harder in their wallets as we head into the Easter season unless FDA provides us with a pathway to put these eggs to good use,” said Ashley Peterson, the trade group’s senior vice president of scientific and regulatory affairs.
The bird flu outbreak has had an outsized impact on egg prices because more than 43 million of the 58 million birds that have been slaughtered to help control the spread of the virus have been egg-laying hens. But egg farmers have also been grappling with high feed, fuel and labor costs that have contributed to the rising prices.
It’s not clear exactly how big of an impact the eggs chicken producers want to sell might have on prices because there are roughly 100 billion eggs a year produced in the U.S., so adding 400 million more to the market may not have a huge effect.
The FDA said it would review the Chicken Council’s petition and respond directly to that group. But concerns about food safety are what drove them to adopt the rule that prohibited the sale of the eggs in the first place.
When a broiler hatchery produces eggs, they are kept at 65 degrees until they are ready to be placed in incubators to be hatched. The FDA said in its rule that eggs that are going to be used for food need to be stored at temperatures below 45 degrees within 36 hours.
The Chicken Council said it believes the eggs would be safe because they would be pasteurized before they were used by food producers. The eggs that chicken producers don’t need to produce more chickens for meat production wouldn’t be sold to consumers in grocery stores. Instead they would go to makers of food products and processed eggs that are sold to bakers and other food companies.
The Chicken Council estimates that this FDA rule prohibiting the sale of these eggs costs chicken farmers about $27 million a year because currently the eggs are either thrown away, rendered or used for animal food.
But the United Egg Producers trade group said it would be a bad idea to relax food safety rules to allow these eggs laid by chicken producers to be sold.
“The safety of eggs is always the priority for America’s egg farmers, as is firm compliance with all regulatory requirements related to food safety,” said Oscar Garrison, the egg trade group’s vice president of food safety regulatory affairs. “United Egg Producers opposes the petition by the National Chicken Council because it does not comply with the egg safety rule.”