Posted in Food in Islam, Meat and Slaughter in Islam, tagged alzheimers, ANIMAL CANNIBALISM --> Root of Mad Cow Disease, animal feed and care, blood, bones, cattle farmer, feces, Filth, food, haraam food and feed, Islam, kreuzfeld jacob syndrom, meat and slaughter in islam, pakistan cattle and chicken feed, soy beens on November 23, 2012 |
The History of Mad Cow Disease
In farming, it is convenient and healthy for cattle to be fed soybean meal as a part of their diet. In England’s, soybeans don’t grow well, so British farmers fed their cattle an animal byproduct which contained the mixed meat and bones of cattle and sheep. This practice caused the infected brains, nervous systems, and blood of infected cattle to be fed to other cows, thus filling them with an accumulation of infected meat. Obviously, more and more cows became infected and more and more cattle began to die. Also, at this time, the British had not declared a law that required the cattle feed to undergo an intense steam boiling process because they wanted to keep meat prices competitive.
Main Cause: Many diseases that are spread abnormally are caused by microbes but the infamous mad cow disease is actually caused by an infectious protein called a “prion”. These prion proteins are spread when the body of an infected cow or human is eaten by another being. When in an animal, the proteins actually become severely deformed into a contagious shape, and while in this form, the disease breeds plaque fibers, which slowly eat away at the victim’s brain.
Note: Cannibalism doesn’t do any good at all. Don’t ever think of doing such unless you’re out of your mind. (or out of food JK)
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Posted in The Filth of thr Kuffar, tagged blood, cancer, chemicals, dangerous, Filth, Islam, medicine, naajis, pig, pork on April 17, 2010 |
Cigarettes contain pig blood
AAP – March 30, 2010 6:46PM
CIGARETTES may contain traces of pigs’ blood, an Australian academic says with a warning that religious groups could find its undisclosed presence “very offensive”.
University of Sydney Professor in Public Health Simon Chapman points to recent Dutch research which identified 185 different industrial uses of a pig – including the use of its haemoglobin in cigarette filters.
Prof Chapman said the research offered an insight into the otherwise secretive world of cigarette manufacture, and it was likely to raise concerns for devout Muslims and Jews.
The Dutch research found pig haemoglobin – a blood protein – was being used to make cigarette filters more effective at trapping harmful chemicals before they could enter a smoker’s lungs.
Religious texts at the core of both of these faiths specifically ban the consumption of pork.
“I think that there would be some particularly devout groups who would find the idea that there were pig products in cigarettes to be very offensive,” Prof Chapman said today.
“The Jewish community certainly takes these matters extremely seriously and the Islamic community certainly do as well, as would many vegetarians.
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