Indoctrination: Campaign Called “Classroom of the Month” Gives Young Children Rewards, Including Roasted Crickets as a Snack (VIDEOS)
People, including young children, have been brainwashed to eat bugs by the relentless efforts of globalists, left-wing media, and some educators.
The Eagle 93.5 FM, a radio station in Canada that broadcasts to the Pembina Valley area, has a monthly agenda called “Classroom of the Month” in which they visit chosen classrooms in different schools and reward the students with prizes like roasted crickets.
In order to be selected as the “Classroom of the Month,” teachers or students must first sign up.
The winning classroom each month will get treated to lunch from McDonald’s, leave with a gift from Aspire Dental Centre, roasted crickets from Prairie Cricket Farms, and will receive a tour of The Eagle 93.5 FM if they’re close to the area.
In a now-viral video posted by Dr. Shawn Baker on Twitter, Eagle 93.5 Morning Show host Ronny Guenther visited a sixth grade class at Parkland School in Canada to celebrate with prizes, including roasted crickets from Prairie Cricket Farms.
The kids can be seen wearing masks. One user said, “Masks are necessary, but we will make an exception for cricket eating.”
Watch the video below:
Brainwashing in real time! pic.twitter.com/R6Ayk2ZFMI
— Dr Shawn Baker (@SBakerMD) August 18, 2022
In another video, Ronny Guenther visited Border Valley School in February 2022.
“Classroom of the Month for February 2022 meant a trip to Borden Valley School for Ronny Guenther and Nicole Klassen. Ms. Hildebrand Grade 4/5 class had no idea she nominated them for Classroom of the Month and were surprised when she told them The Eagle 93.5 would stop by for a party with prizes from McDonalds in Morden and Winkler, Alt Marketing, Aspire Dental Centre, and Prairie Cricket Farms!” according to its website.
Watch the video below:
“Classroom of the Month for March 2022 sent Ronny Guenther and Nicole Klassen to Miami. Mrs. Owen let her students know that the pair from The Eagle 93.5 would stop by for a party with prizes from McDonalds in Morden and Winkler, Alt Marketing, Aspire Dental Centre. Even Ryan Steppler from Prairie Cricket Farms stopped by for a visit!” the website wrote.
A man who appeared to be a teacher can be seen in the video below brainwashing his students that eating insects are good for them.
Watch the video below:
The final Classroom of the Month took place in a third grade class at J.R. Walkof in Winkler.
Watch the video:
You can watch the other clips HERE.
According to NY Allergy, several allergic reactions to crickets have been reported within the past two years.
“Crickets are anthropods, like shrimp, crabs, and lobsters. This means they contain some of the same protein, so individuals who are allergic to shellfish may develop an allergy to crickets. There is also a relation to cockroaches. Researchers have found that crickets contain some of the same proteins as cockroaches. If you suffer from a cockroach allergy, you may react to crickets,” according to the outlet.
“While crickets are considered safe and healthy to eat, for those who are allergic, they pose a serious threat. When ingested, crickets can cause anaphylaxis and other serious reactions. Before jumping on this new trend, it’s important to know the risks of consuming this insect.
“Eating crickets is a growing trend in North America as cricket protein is being used as a common ingredient in some recipes. Cricket flour is one of the ingredients used in some baked goods. It is made by milling crickets.”
Dr. Baker shared a photo of Cheddar Cheese Puffs that had cricket flour as one of the components.
Starting to slip the bugz in!! pic.twitter.com/UNRvOrajmV
— Dr Shawn Baker (@SBakerMD) August 15, 2022
“While using crickets to make protein powder may turn heads at first, it’s actually much better for our bodies and the environment than other powders and supplements that we ingest daily,” TMZ wrote on its website.
Researchers have expressed concern that certain insects, such as crickets, may act as carriers for the transmission of viruses that can infect both humans and animals.
Parasites were discovered in almost 81% of the insect farms examined in the study. Parasites that could cause illness in humans were found in 30% of these samples.
“Parasites were detected 81% of 300 examined insect farms. In 30% of cases, parasites were potentially pathogenic for humans. Edible insects are an underestimated reservoir of human and animal parasites.”https://t.co/1Tukh9qSre
— Michael Shellenberger (@ShellenbergerMD) August 14, 2022