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Don’t look now, sweetheart, but we’re being taken by grifters and goons. They think we’re a bunch of saps. Genetically engineered (GE) food is everywhere these days, but you’d never know it. It’s hiding in plain sight. Two-thirds of the food in your kitchen contains at least one GE ingredient, but even ace gumshoe … er, web foot … Triball can’t debunk the bunk.
Credit Where Credit is Due
Amphibians are among the oldest species on the planet, but suddenly a new frog appears, Triball. Who? How? Why? All of these questions and more are explored in the first of many FrogTV exclusives. (Spoiler alert: evidence points to a common farm chemical called atrazine; it kills weeds like crazy but creates crazy changes in wildlife.)
You Say You Want an Evolution
The more things change, the more change itself seems to accelerate. Genetic damage caused by chemical pesticides and herbicides may be influencing how species evolve. Frogs in particular are considered an indicator species. That means mutations documented by scientists in frogs could start showing up elsewhere. Like our mirrors.
Endocrine disruptor or flying trash compactor? Our intrepid reporter cooks up a plate of corn hash and heads to the swamp to ask Triball, “What does this steaming plate of food have to do with mutant frogs?” A lot, it seems, with evidence indicating the common weed killer atrazine, used on corn fields, creates freaky changes in male frogs. Exhibit A: eggs in testes. You read that right. Now see it.
Parlez vous, “Toxic chemicals?” Sprechen Sie, “Hideous mutations?”
It’s time to learn the lingua franca of global devastation, and Triball lives to enlighten. No, you can’t put him in your pocket as a personal translation device. You can join him in the studio for a quick language lesson. Vy gavareeteh, “Atrazine?”