Beef Company CEO Stands Up to Big Pharma: “I’ll Shut Down the Company Before We…”
In an explosive act of defiance against Big Pharma, Jason Nelson, CEO of Whole Cows, has made a sensational declaration that he would rather shut down his company than allow gene-therapied cattle to enter the food supply through their products. Amidst quiet whispers of Big Pharma working in tandem with various state governments to inject beef and dairy cattle with mRNΑ “jаbs,” Nelson’s stand is a beacon of integrity in an increasingly murky industry.
Nelson’s Texas-based company, which specializes in shelf-stable freeze-dried meat for long-term storage, has seen a surge in growth as they strive to attain the buying power to produce large amounts of clean meat. “I’ll shut down the company before we ship a single bag of mRNΑ-injected meat,” he said. “That’s why we’re growing as quickly as possible so we can achieve the buying power to produce large amounts. We’re relatively small now but we want to have a surplus of tens of thousands of bags of beef by 2024.”
This comes in the wake of recent setbacks for those advocating transparency and opposing the mRNΑ-jаbbing of beef. In Missouri, a bill that would have mandated labeling of beef injected with mRNΑ jаbs was stalled in committee, leaving consumers in the dark about what they are consuming.
“Our goal at Whole Cows is to give the people healthy, natural, delicious proteins they can eat today or store for decades,” Nelson continued. “We can’t fulfill that promise if the beef has been tainted, so we’re taking every step necessary to keep the jаbs away from our cattle.”
Dr. Joseph Mercola, a staunch proponent of natural foods, has also been sounding the alarm about the risks of this burgeoning threat to the American food supply. He recently noted: “Hopefully, cattle ranchers will realize the danger this mRNΑ platform poses to their bottom-line and reject it. If they don’t, finding beef and dairy that has not been ‘gene therapied’ could become quite the challenge.”
Nelson concurs, which is why his company currently only works with local Texas ranchers. The plan is to expand to Utah or Idaho where cattle are more likely to be protected for longer than even in Texas.
“When the industry starts adopting mRNΑ jаbs for cattle, it’s going to happen quickly and the people won’t be warned,” Nelson warned. “We’re keeping our finger on the pulse and remaining nimble so we can jump to a safe haven state when necessary. Texas is safe today but there are risks everywhere.”