Castrated Dogs are Remarkably Similar to the Average American

Pomidor Quixote
Daily Stormer
July 23, 2019

Researchers say that castrating dogs increases their risk of obesity. Pointing that out also results in valuable insight into fat people and the obesity crisis.

Study Finds:

Are you feeling queasy about taking your new dog to be “fixed”? While it’s generally considered the right thing to do as a pet owner, some people hesitate to spay or neuter their pet because, well, it doesn’t exactly sound like a pleasant experience for the pup. However, new research finds that dog owners, specifically large-breed dog owners, may also be saving their pets from weight issues and orthopedic issues by holding off on such procedures.

Spaying or neutering large-breed dogs at any age can increase their risk of obesity later on in life, according to researchers at the Morris Animal Foundation. Additionally, the authors say that if a large breed dog is spayed or neutered at a very young age, it increases their likelihood of developing a non-traumatic orthopedic injury.

We’ve known for a while now that messing with people’s hormonal systems causes all kinds of body-composition issues and emotional problems, so it isn’t really surprising that something similar would happen to dogs, but it’s nice to have studies looking into it.

You know, this really makes you think.

America is full of obese monstrosities, and hanging rolls of fat is a hallmark of infertility.

Making dogs infertile increases their risk of obesity, and making people obese decreases their fertility.

The picture gets grimmer when you consider that it’s not just that people are getting fatter and infertile by eating lots of food, but also that the food itself is messing with people’s hormones and potentiating the problem.

Our society is castrating itself with food.

Neutered puppies.

Soy is everywhere. Plastic is everywhere

What most people consider food is nothing like what our ancestors considered food.

The modern world is sterile. Modernity promotes infertility.

If we want to survive as a people, we have to eliminate fat people either by means of extreme violence or extreme dieting, and we have to go back to eating real food.

We have to look back at tradition and absorb the wisdom of those who came before us. It’s amazing how much we can improve our current situation by appreciating the past. From dietary habits to relationships to literary works, looking back can provide answers to contemporary problems because many or most of these contemporary problems are the consequence of Jews brainwashing us into abandoning our identity and forgetting our history.

We have to break the Jewish spell.

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