FAZD, one of Department of Homeland Security’s Centers of Excellence has put up the following White Paper which utilizes the County Extension Agent (CEA) agreement to conduct a survey to get to the heart of the non-commercial poultry owner (NLPO). Through this survey they were able to develop a communication plan and deployment strategy to enlist ‘partners’ such as feed stores, churches, and targeting kids, to disseminate government information and, oh yes, and by the way create yet another database.
The premise for this government controlled NFLO invasive program is that you, a NFLO, are a risk. They perceive you an idiot who needs to be addressed at high-school level or below, preferably pictorial.
Their objectives are three-fold:
- Identify key social communication systems and institutions in each community.
- To identify credible sources of information for the community.
- To identify key languages and indicators of how to effectively communicate with the population.
How low will the government go to get control of NFLO farmers? Credible ‘government data vectors’ exploit churches, revivals, feed stores, cultural events, your neighborhood friend (the one every one listens to), your employer, animal organizations, and ethnic/cultural groups.
The covert plan to infiltrate the -Non-Commercial Poultry Owner (NFLO) has now been exposed. Be a 10 Minute Citizen today and refuse to fill out dangerous surveys and censuses which aggregate and statistically mark you and your poultry as the elusive ‘Poultry ben Layin’ in their global food control fight.
Early Detection/Rapid Response: Connecting Non-commercial Livestock and Fowl Owners (NFLO) with Veterinary Information
Tom A. Vestal1, Shannon H. Degenhart1, and Jeff, W. Koch
Agricultural Leadership, Education, and Communications, Texas A&M University,
College Station, Texas 77843 and 2Department of Animal Science, Prairie View A&M
University, Prairie View, Texas 77446
National Center for Foreign Animal and Zoonotic Disease Defense (FAZD),
Texas A&M University, College Station TX, USA
In the past, foreign animal and zoonotic disease (FAZD) outbreaks in other countries have been responsible for tremendous economic losses to livestock industries,overwhelming health issues in affected human populations, and had devastating sociologic and economic effects experienced by communities. To prevent the United States from experiencing similar debilitating losses, early detection and rapid reporting is essential. Individual livestock owners must be our first line of defense against an FAZD outbreak. By implementing biosecurity practices, livestock owners could potentially reduce the threat to the agricultural infrastructure from introduction of an FAZD (F. C. Faries and A. I. Dement, personal communications, May 21, 2007). “They must keep a sharp eye on livestock and promptly report any unusual signs of disease. Early detection and reporting could prevent the loss of billions of dollars for our livestock industries and communities” (Faries and Dement, 2006, p. 1 – 2). Continue reading