Human genetics are adaptive and throughout evolution many genetic changes have naturally occurred, and some mutations have actually led to evolutionary developments. However, in recent years, an array of toxins has been unleashed into the environment, and this toxicity can cause serious damage to human genetics and reproductive functioning.

Over the past hundred years, rates of cancer and many other diseases, allergies and disorders have risen sharply. Some scientists believe this trend is being perpetuated by transgenerational genetic damage.

Modern-day exposure to genotoxicity is beyond anything the human race has experienced. Widespread malnutrition and psychological stresses are also known to seriously impact gene expressions; whilst dependence on pharmaceuticals and vaccinations is regarded by many scientists as being detrimental to evolutionary adaptations.

Many studies are now confirming that pharmaceuticals, in particular antibiotics and anti-depressants, are causing detrimental transgenerational effects. There have also been hundreds of studies linking birth defects and developmental problems to complications caused by man-made toxins.

Genetic damage and infertility are being attributed in scientific studies to a wide array of factors, here are some examples in brief:

Genetic DamageInfertility Causes
  • Genetically modified foods
  • Artificial additives
  • Electromagnetic radiation, wireless technologies and the grid
  • Plastic compounds such as Bispenol A
  • Radioactive particles
  • Metal poisoning
  • Air pollution
  • Nanoparticles in cosmetics
  • Fire retardants such as Brominated Tris
  • Formaldehyde, Asbestos, Benzene, Fluoride, Arsenic
  • Pharmaceutical drugs such as antibiotics, statins and anti-depressants
  • Pesticides/Insecticides
  • Psychological stress
  • Physical exhaustion
  • Sleep deprivation
  • Endocrine disruption from plastic compounds such as Bispenol A
  • Phthalates & Phenols such as anti-bacterial agent Triclosan
  • Radioactive materials
  • Vaccinations
  • Electromagnetic radiation, wireless technologies and the grid
  • PFC/PFOA products such as Teflon and Scotchguard
  • Genetically modified foods
  • Sulphur dioxide
  • Pesticides, herbicides, fungicides
  • Heavy metal poisoning
  • Solvents ie. Tuolene used in paints, glues & varnishes
  • Formaldehyde, Benzene, Xylene, Fluoride
  • Oestrogen from dairy and soy products

If widespread exposure continues, then it is expected that generations will become progressively weaker, with susceptibility to illness and disease increasing. There is also a risk that infertility, detrimental mutations and gene changes will occur across vast numbers of people.

Yet despite this danger, an ongoing assortment of genotoxic and sterility-inducing components continue to be unleashed. Official safety regulations are doing little to protect people, and instead of focusing on addressing the environmental causes of genetic damage and infertility, the governmental-corporate system has been busy preparing a range of genetic engineering techniques that are being heralded by some as ‘solutions’.

Primarily under the auspices of medical research, the sphere of science continues to stretch ethical boundaries through genetic experimentation.

Embryonic stem cells are being created through cloning techniques, human-animal hybrid embryos are being forged by injecting human DNA into animal eggs, human organs are being grown inside animals and chimeras continue to be created from multiple embryos being fused together.

Ageing mechanisms have been identified and studies have been successful in producing organ and cellular regeneration in animals – essentially reversing the process of ageing, whilst light sensitive molecules from the eye are being engineered into organ cells so that light can be pulsed at cells to cause genes to turn on or off.

Dozens of genetically modified babies have been born from a process known as Ooplasmic Transfer, where an egg cell is taken from an infertile woman and then injected with mitochondria from another woman’s egg before proceeding to IVF treatment. The children therefore inherit genes from three parents in what is known as germ-line genetic engineering, as these changes to DNA are also then passed onto future generations.

A number of gene therapy drugs have been given the green light, and hundreds of trials continue around the world. Gene therapy drugs introduce genetically engineered mRNA and proteins into a person’s body that can then go about making alterations. However, this technique has been criticised for being too random and not entirely safe. It should be noted that the so called ‘covid vaccines’ being developed are in fact gene therapy drugs.

Another gene therapy technique has been developed called ‘Clustered Regularly Interspaced Short Palindromic Repeats’ or CRISPR for short. According to geneticists, this method can allow precise editing of any part of the DNA of chromosomes by utilising a DNA-cutting enzyme known as CAS9.

CAS9 is a single cell bacterium that can be re-engineered with specific RNA programming to target DNA molecules. Advocates claim that this technique will soon be used to correct the genetic code of people with rare disorders such as Huntington’s disease. However, some scientists working with CRISPR, are already pushing for this procedure to be used during IVF treatments to edit genomes and create designer babies. Bio-crime concerns regarding the malevolent use of such technologies are being side-lined as research and development plough forward.

The field of nanobiotechnology is now also developing DNA re-engineering technology. Nanomaterials that can enter the body and manipulate DNA structure and change genes are being created, whilst DNA is being fused with synthetic nanobots to create what are being called nanotrains that can reportedly deliver ‘nanomedicine’ to any part of the body or target particular cells for destruction.

Genetic screening of newborn babies is becoming routine in the USA and the UK National Screening Committee has stated that they are in favour of beginning the process of ‘whole-population preconception genetic screening.’

Babies are now being born via IVF treatments that follow embryo screening using new genome analysis techniques. Artificial wombs have been created and artificial sperms and eggs are in development. Some scientists are proposing that mankind should begin to chart their own evolution by way of total genetic engineering. They suggest, by selecting the most desirable genetic information, humans can be engineered to be less susceptible to disease, have increased cognitive abilities and enhanced sensory perceptions.

In-vitro eugenics and designer babies are now a reality, and a patent was recently awarded to Google funded company 23andMe with the premise to allow them to select certain genetic characteristics during IVF treatment, should they decide to pursue the technology. Scientists in China are pushing ahead with less ethical restraints, and it is expected that the now well established procedures to genetically engineer children will at some point be officially sanctioned.

Despite inconclusive evidence, many advocates of genetic engineering are also promoting the theory that genetics are a root cause of criminal and other undesirable behaviours. Genetic analysis is now being used in an attempt to predict criminal behaviour and is being interlinked with the controversial field of Neuroprediction.

Police DNA databases continue to burgeon and DNA profiling techniques carry on being developed. Officials have asserted that in the near future, it may be mandatory to provide DNA to the authorities. The corporate world evidently believes this will indeed happen and have been actively setting up infrastructure to ostensibly allow DNA to be used for personal identification and data access. Biometric identity documents are becoming the norm in countries around the world, and plans to implement a Global Smart ID are underway. Many researchers argue that biometric identification schemes will also soon incorporate DNA – under the guise of medical and security reasons.

Since launching the DNA database ‘Genomics England’ in 2012, health authorities have been encouraging people to provide their DNA for analysis; in the promise of personalised drugs and individualised treatments via genome mapping technologies. The ‘Personal Genome Project UK’ is also eager for tens of thousands of DNA donors to volunteer their genetic blueprints for analysis.

It is clear that the fields of pharmacogenomics and genetic engineering are rapidly developing, yet there have been no long-term studies in terms of safety and indeed with the exception of rare single gene disorders, there is very little evidence that genome diagnosis is accurate.

Recent revelations have revealed that individuals can have significant genetic variations and even multiple genomes. The concept of Epistasis refers to the fact that gene variants can have profound influences on other genes due to their combined effect. Common diseases can involve hundreds of variants and therefore risk estimations are not expected to be precise and drugs tailored to effect specific genes are therefore likely to be ineffective. Indeed, results from gene therapy trials are barely significant.

The UK government is encouraging people to provide their DNA under the premise that scientists can make them tailored made drugs and test them for potential defects. However, humans are not purely biological machines as many geneticists believe. It is important to realise that genes are turned on or off by responses to environmental and social circumstances. Genes do not read themselves and are incapable of activating their own expression — they are not self-actualising.

Environmental signals control gene activity. This is known as Epigenetics, where for example; food, social interaction, emotional states and psychological influences affect the expression of genes. It is due to these influences that behaviour cannot ever be genetically determined.

Diseases that are genetically determined are incredibly rare. In terms of disease or disorder inheritance via a genetic predisposition — environmental stimuli and psychological states have been found to be at the root of whether inherited genes are activated or not. Thus, people can, to some extent, control their genetic destiny through their bodily intake, environmental surroundings and emotional states.

It is clear that many genetic researchers are overlooking the substantial influence of Epigenetics — which appears to play more of a role than any genetic predisposition. As watchdog groups have pointed out; despite repeated billion dollar failures in attempts to find more than a tiny fraction of common disease genes; there is still a desperate over-eagerness to plough ahead regardless in the race to patent gene drugs and therapies due to the lucrative amounts of money involved.

Currently, gene therapy techniques are being explored in attempts to treat rare disorders; however, it can be assumed that proponents of these technologies would willingly offer them to the general population as a solution to deteriorating genetics if the opportunity arose. Some scientists suggest that applications of genetic technologies may in the future provide a short-term fix, but they warn that people would be bypassing natural evolutionary adaptation processes, which could then result in compounded genetic weaknesses in the long term, and thus a permanent dependence on biotechnology.

From my research, I draw the conclusion that a dependence on biotechnology is where much of humanity is currently being led. In terms of farming, biotech firms such as Monsanto are already ensuring dependency through patented GM animals and terminator seeds, whilst millions of people are already dependent on pharmaceutical drugs. And millions of people are soon to be injected with experimental gene therapy drugs under the guise of ‘covid vaccines’.

And it is evident from the now over 40,000 patents that exist on human genetics with over 40% of the human genome belonging to elitist institutions and corporations; that should a brave new world of genetically engineered humans be introduced, a new market of gene selling to prospective parents will burgeon.

Is there a plan to create a ‘superior class’ through genetic engineering? Did those who favoured a system of eugenics ever really disappear?

If authorities declare some form of ‘genetic health crisis’, one can discern that millions will be queuing up for the ‘solutions’, without knowledge of potential negative consequences. Coupled with widespread infertility issues, a so-called genetic crisis would also be the optimum excuse to implement state control of childbirth via genetic engineering.

And I do think it’s possible that ‘covid mRNA vaccines’ could lead to a situation where authorities will try to push recipients into further levels of genetic engineering. Will it be claimed that it is too late to turn back?

What is clear, is there are certainly those who would benefit from vast numbers of people becoming seemingly dependent on genetic engineering technologies.

Do your best to avoid toxicity, ‘mRNA vaccines’, radiation and emotional stress, whilst also acting in ways that can be beneficial to your genes. Healthy diet, exercise, positive emotions and relaxation techniques. By doing this, you can naturally heal genetic imprints from your ancestry, prevent detrimental genetic mutations, and also pass on genetic expressions with the beneficial characteristics acquired.

© Adrian Connock 2014 / 2020