Perhaps the most concerning form of PFAS exposure.
Many menstrual and incontinence products contain the harmful “forever chemicals” known as PFAS, according to new testing by the American Chemical Society.
In the analysis, Dr. Graham Peaslee and his graduate student Alyssa Wicks found low levels of fluorine – an initial measure used to estimate PFAS – in up to 65% of more than 100 products tested.
Period underwear and pads had levels of fluorine that were high enough to suggest PFAS were likely added intentionally to create a “waterproof” barrier to prevent blood from leaking into clothing.
Peaslee and Wicks summarised their findings in a briefing for reporters in advance of their presentation at the American Chemical Society’s annual conference:
Peaslee says that PFAS in period products are not only concerning for the wearer, but for the environment and future generations.
“PFAS are all man-made, and when they enter our bloodstream they typically last for years,” he says.
“The reason for this is that they transport to all of our organs and there is known toxicity with all the PFAS that have been studied to date.”
In addition to the fluorine measures, Peaslee and Wicks are also testing the products using a more sophisticated method, called liquid chromatography mass spectrometry, which will allow them to determine which specific PFAS are present. They plan to publish their eventual results.
PFAS’s harmful ‘forever chemicals’ can potentially linger in the body and cause hormonal and reproductive problems, infertility, immune suppression, cancer risks and more.
The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) says current peer-reviewed studies indicate PFAS are linked to the following health concerns:
- Decreased fertility.
- Increased high blood pressure during pregnancy.
- Developmental impact in children, including low birth weight, early puberty, bone variations, or behavioural changes.
- Increased risk of certain cancers (prostate, kidney and testicular).
- Decreased immune system functioning required to fight infections.
- Hormone disruptions.
- Increased cholesterol levels.
- Risk of obesity.
According to Peaslee, because of the lack of labelling requirements for any of these products, consumers will not be able to tell easily which products are PFAS-free or not.
“We hope our article will help persuade companies to check whether they indeed are not using PFAS, and add such labels to products they have checked,” he says.
“Hopefully, we can create some interest in transparency of supply chains and labelling on products.”
Yes, let’s hope that some attention is brought to this issue.
But here the thing: not every pad or pair of underwear tested contained fluorine, which shows these products can be successfully manufactured without PFAS.
So, why aren’t they?
This begs the question as to just why this is allowed to happen, and has gone unchecked for so long.
And, when you peel back the picture on PFAS harms a little more, you can see that not only in this impacting the individual in many ways, but it is also seeping into other areas.
Areas that form the larger picture known as The Epsilon Agenda.
PFAS is not only limited to period and tampon products, which may explain why this is allowed to continue without being banned on a widespread basis.
In 2020, Peaslee first tested period products for PFAS, drawing attention to the issue of ‘forever chemicals’ in these items used by many people every day.
PFAS are also detected in:
Drinking water is often cited as a major source of PFAS exposure.
In fact, we still don’t know all the sources of exposure for PFAS.
And this is the main issue.
It is much more widespread than just this recent development. Rather, that is just another add-on.
The molecular structure of PFAS makes them very difficult to break down and many accumulate in blood and organs, so even small exposures may add to the amount of PFAS in your body.
This is ultimately a major part of the chemical attack against humanity, much like on our endocrine system, where a variety of heavy toxins are absorbed/ingested via the air, food, environment, etc.
Australia is filled with a number of dangerous pesticides that add to this system disruption, which contribute to the over 70,000 tonnes that leach into soil and waterways each year.
It should come as no surprise then, when multiple studies of large-scale populations find many of these elements seeped deep into our bodies, as well as correlations with increases in major chronic diseases.
However, unlike many other consumer products containing PFAS, menstrual and incontinence products are intended for extended contact with genitals, which makes the exposure more concerning.
Soft infertility strategies, also known as eugenics modernisation, are now the modern extensions of open human population control ideologies of just a few generations ago.
Today, through many of these mechanisms, populations are being intentionally ‘thinned’ through a fertility crisis, before the ‘final revolution’ (IVF, designer babies) are offered as the ‘solution’.
This news shows that our young-to-mature women are being targeted with harmful PFAS exposures through products that directly attach/come in contact with their genitals.
And we wonder why it is harder than ever for younger generations to have babies..
But, of course, it is not all ‘doom and gloom’ for those of us with the ‘eyes to see’ (blessing).
Make sure to read the pieces above for solutions as to how to avoid this chemical attack for yourself and family, and here is how to avoid PFAS in period products.
- Look for clues, such as tampon and pad wrappers which often contain fluorinated compounds.
- Use organic products that are generally free of synthetic chemicals.
- Check for the label “PFAS-and fluorinated free”.
- Consider using menstrual cups, reusable period underwear and other alternative methods.
Unlike the sleeping masses, who are blissfully unaware of these deeper agendas, you can do the research on how to avoid (to the absolute best of your ability) the most exposure possible to this attack.
If there is a will, there is always a way.
Don’t become another victim of the mad eugenics.
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