The Organic Materials Review Institute (OMRI) reportedly gave Apeel's Organipeel the green light "presumably based on citric acid being the active ingredient." However, Organipeel only contains 0.66 percent citric acid; the other 99.44 percent of the substance remains a mystery.
Perhaps not surprisingly, both the World Economic Forum (WEF) and billionaire eugenicist Bill Gates of Microsoft fame are behind Organipeel. The WEF and Gates were instrumental in convincing the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) to approve it for use on organic produce, even though it appears to be anything but organic.
The OCA reported that citric acids is allowed in organic foods, despite technically being non-organic, just so long as it is not synthetically derived – yes, there are different forms of citric acid. However, it is unclear what the rest of the Organipeel formula contains.
(Related: Did you know that organic farming could feed the entire world, if only the government would stop subsidizing GMOs, crop chemicals, and industrial agriculture.)
A 45-page document submitted by Apeel Sciences to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) as part of a Generally Recognized as Safe (GRAS) submission to the federal agency on Oct. 9, 2019, offers a few clues about Organipeel, which in this document is referred to as Edipeel – Apeel has multiple names for the substance depending on how it is applied to organic food.
The main ingredient, based on this document, is monoacylglycerides extracted from grape seed, which might sound natural until you realize that Apeel's extraction methods involve the use of multiple toxic solvents. These solvents can leave behind toxic residues of mercury, cadmium, lead, arsenic, palladium, heptane, and ethyl acetate in the final product.
On Nov. 8, 2021, the European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) conducted a review of monoacylglycerides, which in Europe is labeled on food as E 471. That review concluded that "the potential exposure to toxic elements resulting from the consumption of E 471 could be substantial."
In 2017, the EFSA conducted another review that concluded the potential presence of glycidol, a carcinogen, in monoacylglycerides. And long before that in 2000, the World Health Organization's (WHO) International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) classified glycidol as being "probably carcinogenic to humans."
Despite all this, the WEF, Gates, and other globalist entities are insistent that monoacylglycerides, the main ingredient in Organipeel and Edipeel, are safe to consume even though they are linked to a cancer-causing carcinogen called glycidol, not to mention all those toxic metals aforementioned that linger on food as well.
It turns out that monoacylglycerides are also linked to diabetes. These environmental compounds, according to evidence provided in the 2012 issue of Diabetes Care, are linked to the "prevalent and chronic" problem of insulin resistance and associated diabetes, which has become a type of plague in modern society.
In 2021, Apeel was valued at $2 billion, thanks to the government's approval of its questionably toxic Organipeel and Edipeel food preservative coating, which could be hiding in your organic fruits and vegetables. And you have the WEF and Gates to thank for this hidden poison.
Apeel CEO James Rogers, by the way, remarked back in 2018 that his company would soon be using "synbio" to make Organipeel and Edipeel, rather than continue to extract its active ingredient from agricultural byproducts such as leftover grape seeds from winemaking.
More related news can be found at CleanFoodWatch.com.
Sources for this article include: