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Menopausal Mother Nature

News about Climate Change and our Planet

The Climate Lunatics Are Now Targeting A Vital Food Product

The Climate Lunatics Are Now Targeting A Vital Food Product

rice fields india

Climate change lunatics who want to ban beef and force everyone to eat bugs have a new target.

According to AFP news, climate “scientists” are targeting rice farming as a “dangerous,” emissions-heavy practice.

They say flooded rice fields [pictured], which then naturally ferment hay and other plants, produce too much methane. [emphasis, links added]

According to National Geographic, rice is a main and key food source for 3.5 billion people.

“Rice is a food staple for more than 3.5 billion people around the world, particularly in Asia, Latin America, and parts of Africa. Rice has been cultivated in Asia for thousands of years.

“Scientists believe people first domesticated rice in India or Southeast Asia. Rice arrived in Japan about 3,000 years ago. The Portuguese most likely introduced it into South America in the 16th century,” the magazine reports.

“Today, the world’s largest rice producers are China, India, and Indonesia. Outside of Asia, Brazil is the largest rice producer. Rice grows in warm, wet climates. It thrives in waterlogged soil, such as in the flood plains of Asian rivers like the Ganges and the Mekong.

“‘Deepwater rice’ is a variety of rice that is adapted to deep flooding, and is grown in eastern Pakistan, Vietnam, and Burma.”

Meanwhile, Sri Lanka recently adopted a number of climate change policies on reducing fertilizer, which caused a major food crisis.

“In April 2021, then-president Gotabaya Rajapaksa announced an abrupt ban on the import of chemical fertilizers to force the country of 22mn to embrace organic farming. The prohibition lasted only about six months, but analysts said the ill-fated policy not only stoked an economic crisis, but it would also leave Sri Lanka’s agricultural sector hobbled for years,” the Financial Times reports.

“Over the past 18 months, the country has become a cautionary tale for global agriculture. Vital inputs such as fuel and fertilizers are in short supply, with prices soaring.

Yields from rice and other staples have halved in many areas and the once largely self-sufficient Indian Ocean island now depends on international aid to combat a hunger crisis.

There’s no doubt a new climate attack on rice will have a catastrophic impact.

Read more at Townhall

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