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Overconsumption (Not Overpopulation)

Avoiding meat and dairy is the ‘single biggest way’ to reduce your impact on Earth

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The Petri dish:

Dr. Bruce Lipton demonstrated with a Petri Dish using biomass and a single bacteria replicate while consuming the biomass. That bacteria could consume the biomass and reproduce by duplicating and have ample resources up until it reached 99% biomass was consumed, and still appeared to have enough food, at which stage it starved off and died.

Overpopulation Isn't Covered by Mainstream Media

  1. Left-wing sources would be criticized for being racists
    (Anti China and India for instance).
  2. Right-wing sources would be criticized for being anti-religion
    (go forth and multiply is arguably a mistranslation


  • The USA is a net exporter of food and can sustain up to 400 Million people.   We have 320 million today.
  • The central Plains Aquifer is nearly 70% drained.  That kills our food belt
  • Meat: We would need 4 Earths to produce enough meat if everyone ate as much as the USA


Wild Life:

  • Wildlife Populations Worldwide Have Dropped 69% in 50 Years
  • Monarch butterflies are now on the endangered list…their population dropped 99.9% in 40 Years because of herbicides (trying to feed too many people!)


  • Micro-plastics are now everywhere on the planet
  • You may be eating a credit card of micro-plastic every week

Deforestation (overgrazing):

    • Australia Deforested – 500 years ago, Australia was fully forested. The British naval empire deforested Australia to build its naval fleet of 646 ships….and it took about 6000 trees to build EACH  wooden war ship
    • Australia is facing environmental collapse – Pollution, mining, invasive species, and habitat loss are all contributing to an imminent environmental breakdown. Per the Guardian, nearly half the country is now used for livestock grazing, while logging and farming threaten much of the rest. Urban development has intensified in recent years, thus increasing pollution, waste, and stress on unstable water systems
  • Amazon Rain Forest is being depleted to make room for animal agriculture (see references to how this in unsustainable elsewhere on this page.
  • Arizona forests – Arizona was a forest 400 years ago
    • Tucson Forest – Mt Lemon has a US Forestry plaque stating all the trees on the mountain top, were once on the valley floor just 100 years ago.
    • “Steamboats of the Colorado River” book details the size of the Colorado and the “many rivers” in Arizona that are gone today.  Many of which had salmon the length of a mans outstretched arms, and horses could not swim across without kicking their heals against them.
    • Southern Arizona Oak Tree Forest: Copper Queen Mine in Southern Arizona has a 15′ diameter oak tree holding up the mine shaft that i personally have touched.  It was cut down, along with all the other oak trees in southern Arizona, to help smelt the copper from the Bizbee and other mines like Jerome AZ etc.  Pictures in Bizbee show it as a desert, after the deforestation already took place, as evident of the trees holding up the mines.  All the “Oak Shrubs” in southern Arizona are the remaining roots of former Oak tree forest.  Without enough rainfall (ended by cutting down the natural rain cycle when deforested), the roots can’t recapture their formal tree glory. 
    •  Baja California Forest: Mexicans will tell you, that the gringos cut down all the trees along Baja in order to power the steam boats running to the colonies, before railroads had been constructed.  
  • Great Britain was once 100% forested, but In the middle of the sixteenth century Britain began to run out of wood (Building British royal fleet). By 1700 it had converted almost completely to coal.
  • Greenland  lost 95% of of its forests because of the arrival on humans.  It used to be 40% covered, now 2%.  
  • Greece once had trees. It seems the expansion of Rome into an international empire was a key factor in the deforestation of large parts of the Mediterranean.
  • The middle East- During the Crusades of the eleventh century through the thirteenth century, extensive pine forests stretched between Jerusalem and Bethlehem, and some parts of Lebanon had cedar-dominated forests into the nineteenth century.
    • Few people know that pine and cedar forests once carpeted wide sections of the region, and that the area teemed with large wildlife.

Strained Resources:

  • The 26,000-year-old Pando tree (Aspen Tree forest) is dying due to overgrazing by animal husbandry /cattle.
  • France running out of mustard (ok funny, but still makes a valid point
  • Charcoal needs are  devastating jungles as much as


  • Food Protein is created from thin air using only electricity
  • Permaculture can and has rebuilt the dryest of deserts into green forests.
  • As simple as planting trees
  • Transpiration: Planting more trees brings rain because plants transpire Transpiration is a process by which aerial parts of the plants lose water as water vapor during photosynthesis. this water is added to the normal moisture of the air thus making the air saturated faster and bringing rain.

False Claim - Beavers Destroy Environment:

Remember the cartoons about how beavers ruined steams by blocking the water flow?  Or the idea that beaver pelts can be hunted to near extinction because beavers weren’t that important? 

New York city alone had nearly 6 million beavers before urbanization.   Now, New York is using Beavers to restore the environment.

Reality: Beavers Improve Environment:

Beavers increase the water table, and increase habits for fish and other wild live.   There are many countries around the world realizing this, and turning deserts bank into lush riparian zones.

The Claim:

Wolves are a threat and dangerous!

It turns out, that 90% of wolves’ diet is rodents.  Very seldom do they eat large animals.  

Reality Check:

Yellowstone Park was almost a desert without wolves:

Yosemite Park was nearly destroyed because they killed off the wolves.  No wolves, too many Moose.  Too many moose, all stream vegetation overgrazed.  No vegetation, no materials for beavers.  no beavers, no streams (they run off).  The end result is desertification. 

False Claim:

Overpopulation isn’t real,
you can fit everyone on the planet in a 50 square mile space.

Only 3% of water is suitable for human consumption. Most of which is used for animal agriculture.  If people become vegetarians, we would have 14 times more food

The Reality:

The average person needs 1.08 hectares of land a year for food production

8 Billion people on Earth by 2022

8 Billion X 1.08 = 8,640,000,000 (8.6 Billion) Hectares Needed


Earth has 196.9 million square miles of total land mass

38% is farmable, or 7,486,000 square miles

259 Hectares in a Square Mile

7,486,000 X 259 Hectares = 1,931,388,000 Farmable hectares

8.6B Hectares needed,  1.9 B Hectares Available (or FOUR PLANETS)


Note: This is If EVERYONE on the planet ate as much meat as Americans.  Most don’t come close, but the numbers then come out to 2 planets needed.  


32 Time Climate Claims Were False – Source

December 1939

“All the glaciers in Eastern Greenland are rapidly melting,” the Harrisburg [Pennsylvania] Sunday Courier reported.

“It may without exaggeration be said that the glaciers—like those in Norway—face the possibility of a catastrophic collapse,” the paper quoted Prof. Hans Ahlmann, a Swedish geologist, saying from a report to the Geographical Society after his Arctic expedition.

In fact, arctic ice was seen receding since 1918, according to a 1923 New York Time article.

“Last Winter, oceans did not freeze over even on the north coast of Spitzbergen,” article said.

By comparison, this winter, sea ice did reach the shore of Spitzbergen, though in low concentrations.

Back then, however, the meltdown seemed nowhere near done.

May 1947

“The possibility of a prodigious rise in the surface of the ocean with resultant widespread inundation, arising from an Arctic climate phenomenon[,] was discussed yesterday by Dr. Hans Ahlmann, a noted Swedish geophysicist at the University of California Geophysical Institute,” an article in The West Australian read.

“The Arctic change is so serious that I hope an international agency can speedily be formed to study the conditions on a global basis,” Ahlmann said.

February 1952

“The glaciers of Norway and Alaska are only half the size they were 50 years ago,” said Dr. William Carlson, an Arctic expert, according to a newswire run by The Cairns Post in Australia.

March 1955

“There are now six million square miles of ice in the Arctic. There once were 12 million square miles,” said Arctic explorer Adm. Donald McMillan, according to Rochester, New York’s Democrat and Chronicle.

October 1958

“Some scientists estimate that the polar ice pack is 40 percent thinner and 12 percent less in area than it was a half-century ago, and that even within the lifetime of our children, the Arctic Ocean may open, enabling ships to sail over the North Pole,” The New York Times reported, noting that the Arctic ice sheet was about 7 feet thick at the time. Currently, the ice is about 7 feet thick, too.

By the 1960s, it appears that worries about a melting Arctic became not as immediate, only to be supplanted by other environmental concerns.

November 1967

“It is already too late for the world to avoid a long period of famine,” The Salt Lake Tribune reported, citing Paul Ehrlich’s prediction of famines by 1975.

Ehrlich, a Stanford University biologist and author of “The Population Bomb,” proposed lacing staple foods and drinking water with sterilizing agents to cut the growing population of the United States, according to the report.

April 1970

“Scientist predicts a new ice age by 21st century,” The Boston Globe reported, saying that pollution expert James Lodge predicted that “air pollution may obliterate the sun and cause a new ice age in the first third of the new century.”

October 1970

Ehrlich went on to predict that America would be rationing water by 1974 and food by 1980, California’s Redlands Daily Facts reported.

July 1971

“The world could be as little as 50 or 60 years away from a disastrous new ice age,” said atmospheric scientist S. I. Rasool of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) and Columbia University, The Washington Post reported.

January 1972

“We have 10 years to stop the catastrophe,” said Maurice Strong, then-U.N. environmental secretary, regarding world’s environmental problems, according to a Swedish newspaper Dagens Nyheter.

December 1972

Two Brown University geologists wrote a letter to President Richard Nixon, reporting that a conference attended by “42 top American and European investigators” concluded “a global deterioration of climate, by order of magnitude larger than any hitherto experienced by civilized mankind, is a very real possibility and indeed may be due very soon.”

“The present rate of cooling,” they said, “seems fast enough to bring glacial temperatures in about a century, if continuing at the present pace.”

January 1974

“Space satellites show new Ice Age coming fast,” The Guardian reported.

June 1974

“Another Ice Age?” a Time Magazine headline asked.

“Telltale signs are everywhere—from the unexpected persistence and thickness of pack ice in the waters around Iceland to the southward migration of a warmth-loving creature like the armadillo from the Midwest,” the article said.

January 1978

“An international team of specialists has concluded from eight indexes of climate that there is no end in sight to the cooling trend of the last 30 years, at least in the Northern Hemisphere,” The New York Times reported.

A year later, the paper was reporting the opposite.

February 1979

“There is a real possibility that some people now in their infancy will live to a time when the ice at the North Pole will have melted, a change that would cause swift and perhaps catastrophic changes in climate,” The New York Times said.

May 1982

Mostafa Tolba, then-executive director of the U.N. environmental program, said that if the world didn’t change course, it would face “an environmental catastrophe which will witness devastation as complete, as irreversible, as any nuclear holocaust’’ by the year 2000, according to The New York Times.

September 1988

The small island nation of Maldives was threatened to be completely covered by “a gradual rise in average sea level” in 30 years, Agence France-Presse reported, noting that “the end of the Maldives and its people could come sooner if drinking water supplies dry up by 1992, as predicted.”

Maldives are still nowhere near under water. In fact, despite the COVID-19 pandemic’s decimation of tourism, the nation still attracts new developments. Just last week, Emirati development company awarded a $148 million contract to build 120 luxurious over-water and beachfront villas on Maledives’ South Male Atoll, Hotelier Maledives reported.

June 1989

“A senior environmental official at the United Nations, Noel Brown, says entire nations could be wiped off the face of the earth by rising sea levels if global warming is not reversed by the year 2000,” California’s San Jose Mercury News reported.

“Snowfalls are now just a thing of the past,” The Independent wrote. “Children just aren’t going to know what snow is,” said David Viner, a senior research scientist at the climatic research unit of England’s University of East Anglia, noting that within a few years, winter snowfall would become “a very rare and exciting event.”

While snow is rare in southern England, it still comes pretty much every winter.

December 2001

“The changes in climate could potentially extirpate the sugar maple industry in New England” within 20 years, according to George Hurtt, co-author of a 2001 global warming report commissioned by the U.S. Congress, according to Albuquerque Journal.

Today, New England still produces plenty of maple syrup.

February 2004

The Guardian reported on a secret Pentagon report that predicted climate change will lead to nuclear war, major European cities will sink into the ocean, and Britain would descend into “Siberian” climate by the year 2020.

January 2006

“Unless drastic measures to reduce greenhouse gases are taken within the next 10 years, the world will reach a point of no return,” The Associated Press wrote, paraphrasing Al Gore, a prominent global warming advocate.

November 2007

This year was the “defining moment” of the climate change fight, according to Rajendra Pachauri, then-head of the U.N. climate panel. “If there is no action before 2012, that’s too late,” the official said, according to The New York Times.

November 2007

“The Arctic Ocean could be free of ice in the summer as soon as 2010 or 2015—something that hasn’t happened in more than a million years,” Canada’s Canwest News Service reported, paraphrasing polar researcher Louis Fortier.

December 2007

“Arctic Sea Ice Gone in Summer Within Five Years?” said an Associated Press headline.

“At this rate, the Arctic Ocean could be nearly ice-free at the end of summer by 2012,” said Jay Zwally, a NASA climate scientist, according to the article.

December 2007

“Artic summers ice-free ‘by 2013’” the BBC reported.

“Our projection of 2013 for the removal of ice in summer is not accounting for the last two minima, in 2005 and 2007,” a researcher from the Naval Postgraduate School, Monterey, California, told the BBC.

“So given that fact, you can argue that maybe our projection of 2013 is already too conservative.”

March 2008

“If Norway’s average temperature this year equals that in 2007, the ice cap in the Arctic will all melt away, which is highly possible judging from current conditions,” said Olav Orheim, head of the Norwegian International Polar Year Secretariat, according to Xinhua, China’s official propaganda mouthpiece.

Norway’s average temperature did slightly increase from 2007 to 2008. The ice didn’t melt.

April 2008

“North Pole could be ice free in 2008,” reported New Scientist.

“The Arctic Ocean may be nearly ice-free in summer as early as 2014,” Al Gore said, according to USA Today.

September 2012

“Enjoy snow now … by 2020, it’ll be gone,” The Australian reported. It still snows in Australia. Last year’s snowfall was, in fact, significantly above average.

July 2013

“Ice-free Arctic in two years heralds methane catastrophe—scientist,” The Guardian reported.

February 2014

“The End of Snow?” asked a New York Times op-ed headline, talking about declining snowpack in Western United States. The past decade overall has marked no significant snowfall decline in the region.

July 2017

After then-U.S. President Donald Trump pulled the United States out of the U.N. Paris Climate Agreement, physicist Stephen Hawking said, according to BBC: “We are close to the tipping point, where global warming becomes irreversible. Trump’s action could push the Earth over the brink, to become like Venus, with a temperature of 250 degrees [Celsius] and raining sulfuric acid.”

August 2017

“Snowy retreat: Climate change puts Australia’s ski industry on a downhill slope,” The Sydney Morning Herald reported. It’s been snowing quite as usual in Australia in recent years, weather data indicates.

January 2018

“The chance that there will be any permanent ice left in the Arctic after 2022 is essentially zero,” said James Anderson, a Harvard University professor of atmospheric chemistry, according to Forbes.

July 2020

“The end of snow,” said an Australian Geographic headline. “Could a warming climate be putting Australia’s magnificent alpine landscapes at risk?”

There was no particular lack of snow in Australia in either 2021 or 2022.

December 2021

The Los Angeles Times ran a story headlined, “A ‘no snow’ California could come sooner than you think.”

A few weeks later, the UC Berkely Central Sierra Snow Lab announced that California just had the snowiest December on record.

August 2022

“The End of Snow Threatens to Upend 76 Million American Lives,” Bloomberg reported, referring to predictions of snow disappearance in the western United States.

A few months later, Sierra Nevada mountains would see its second snowiest winter on record.

March 2023

“Arctic ice has seen an ‘irreversible’ thinning since 2007, study says,” The Washington Post reported.

The ice hasn’t thinned much over the past decade.

Since 1979, the summer minima have seen a record low every 5-7 years. Since 2012, however, there has been no new record, the data shows.

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