Australian ‘Mouse Plague’ and the Controlled Demolition of the Supply Chains

KOEN JACOBS, ITNT.news – Although the mainstream media would want you to believe otherwise, the mouse plague in Australia has more to do with the controlled demolition of the supply chains than a drought.

This is not hard to prove.

We know that ‘they’ are preparing for a “cyber pandemic” (2025?), which will include a series of planned events. This will coincide with peak global shortages of many raw materials, fuel and food. These shortages too are planned events. People who have been investigating this know that that’s a fact. It’s part of the ‘great communitarian reset’ that ‘they’ are trying to impose before or by 2030.

It just happens to be so that Australian farmers can’t get mouse bait (zinc phosphide) and this of course has everything to do with the controlled demolition of the supply chains and nothing with a drought.

75% of farmers surveyed had reported an inability to access baits when needed and when they could 79% had reported a rise in the cost of bait” (thecourier.com.au).

So, there’s your answer. If they wouldn’t be messing with the supply chains, Australian farmers wouldn’t have a mouse plague of this size.

“As the mouse plague continues to spread across NSW, farmers are already feeling the impacts with damage and contamination to last season’s winter crop as well as fodder stored on farm with some reported to having lost 100pc of their summer crop.”

“The plague is not only taking a toll on crops, but also the health and mental well-being of farmers with 34pc of respondents having suffered direct health impacts by the mouse plague to date. There were 93 per cent concerned the plague would lead to unsafe accommodation for their family or employees.”

“There has also been reports of being bitten by mice while the pests have made their way into rain water tanks causing contamination of domestic water storages with different bacteria such as salmonella.”

“And it’s not just farm businesses. Regional hotels, retail and food businesses, bakeries, supermarkets, child care centres and aged care homes have also felt the impact of this mouse plague.”

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