Monday, December 3, 2012

Hunters excuse #5 "Our meat is hormone free and organic"

(worms in deer carcass)

(liver fluke)

(gross legions)

Left to right: Michigan Department of Natural Resources officials, Christine Hanaburgh, and Amy Swainston, catalog deer at the Barry County deer check station on opening day. Photo: Dave Raczkowski / The Grand Rapids Press
(Bovine TB turning up in Michigan)

(Pesticides from lawn spray tons were sprayed in NJ and hunted deer "given" to the pantries)

Before I start let me remind you that when recreational hunters comes to your post with the old line of  "meat in the freezer" and "Our meat is hormone free and organic" is just their cover-up.  Okeeee, now lets see we know wildlife especially deer may carry  all kinds of diseases one such  as bovine TB which can transmit to man, there are parasite, worms of all kinds, pesticides from the lawn and the most dangerous of all which if Chronic Wasting Disease another pretty name of Mad Deer Disease

What the government isn't telling you about mad deer disease.

Prions in CWD is the same agent that causes Creutzfeldt-Jakob is a rare, fatal illness often described as "fast Alzheimer's. One cannot often detect a sick deer until the final stage so you can kill a deer thinking he/she is "healthy" but instead carrying the disease.

(checking for CWD)

"At least seven people age 66 or younger -- all hunters or venison eaters -- are known to have died of Creutzfeldt-Jakob in the U.S. in the last nine years. The total number will never be known because there's no federal requirement that all cases be reported. Preliminary studies suggest, and some neurologists suspect, that CJD is more common than generally believed -- it's simply misdiagnosed as Alzheimer's. That raises the obvious question: How many people would die of chronic wasting disease before a doctor called it?

In a highly publicized case, three Wisconsin hunters who attended wild-game feasts died of neurological diseases. Two had Creutzfeldt-Jakob, one turned out to have another rare neurological ailment, Pick's disease. Tests are ongoing.

Another victim from Oklahoma died with a freezer full of venison. A 50-year-old Montana elk hunter died last summer; his brain tissue is now being analyzed at one of the world's foremost prion labs, at the University of California in San Francisco. Test results are pending."

None of the meat that some consume are inspected by the USDA the hunters "inspect" it themselves.

Lastly only 16% according to a chart found in a hunting website motive to hunt is for food the rest is for sports so even *if" some eat the meat they only take the "back ribs" or parts to make "beef jerkey" (laughable).

("to be close to nature" and "to be with family" is another words for "I love to kill living creatures")

  Sports hunters have their fridge stocked with market food and dairy is filled with hormones and puss and god knows what.  So all that "organic hormone free" more excuses and I have seen hunters going into 7-11's before their morning kill and even stop at Wendy's.  Plus why is it that heart attack  are so prevalent in the hunting community? Boy those Venison must be really "healthy" for them.

(Don't forget milk and all dairy product  is filled with puss, hormones and all kinds of crap)

(don't forget Milk is filled with hormones, puss and all kinds of junk)

*I am not against sustenance hunting I understand there are some people who have absolutely no choice but those who not be here making lame excuses, they will not be making videos or taking morbid photographs they be out getting their food with a shotgun and come home.    So many times on some of the cruelest videos on youtube you hear the remark of 'yeah meat in freezer" or "back ribs baby" just to make the public think their disgusting savage killing is not because they just enjoy it.    Even their own hero Ted the "Turd" Nugent said 

Nobody hunts just to put meat on the table because it's too expensive, time consuming and extremely inconsistent. - Ted Nugent's World Bowhunters Magazine, Volume 1/ Number 3, March/April 1990, p.7

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