Fact Check: U.S. States Are NOT Liquefying 'Vaccine-Murdered People,' Spreading Them On Food Crops

Fact Check

  • by: Alexis Tereszcuk
Fact Check: U.S. States Are NOT Liquefying 'Vaccine-Murdered People,' Spreading Them On Food Crops Made-Up Law

Are U.S. states liquefying "vaccine-murdered people" and spreading them on food crops? No, that's not true: A video claims that a Wisconsin bill is legalizing such actions -- but the legislation does not allow for liquefied remains of "vaccine-murdered people" to be spread on food crops. "There is nothing in the bill that allows that," Michelle Bryant, chief of staff to Wisconsin state Sen. Lena Taylor, one of the sponsors of the bill, told Lead Stories.

The claim appeared in a video on Bitchute.com on May 18, 2021, titled "SITUATION UPDATE: US STATES LIQUEFY VACCINE-MURDERED PEOPLE AND SPREAD THEM ON FOOD CROPS [2021-05-" (archived here), which opened:


Users on social media only saw this title, description and thumbnail:



The video was created by Mike Adams, who calls himself "The Health Ranger" on social media.

He makes several false claims in the video regarding COVID-19 vaccines, and falsely attempts to tie the vaccines to legislation that predates the coronavirus outbreak and has nothing to do with the virus or the cremation of humans.

Adams begins at five minutes in the video falsely claiming that the ingredients to the vaccines that are approved for use in the United States are not available:

Do you know what's even in the vaccine? Because I've seen some of these insert sheets. They're blank. They're not even required to list the ingredients because it's emergency authorization use. Not really approved as safe and effective by the Food and Drug Administration.

The list of ingredients for the three vaccines approved for use in the United States is easily found and available to the public on the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention website. The links to each page list the ingredients in each vaccine:

Vaccine ingredients can vary by manufacturer. To learn more about the ingredients in authorized COVID-19 vaccines, see

Information about the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 Vaccine
Information about the Moderna COVID-19 Vaccine
Information about the Johnson & Johnson's Janssen COVID-19 Vaccine

Lead Stories has written about the blank product insert in vaccine packaging. You can read that here.

Adams then makes the false claims that people who are "killed by the vaccines" are "liquefied" and their remains are dumped on food crops, falsely citing legislation. This is not true. As Lead Stories reported on May 11, 2021, the CDC, which monitors vaccine reactions and safety, said the opposite: There were no documented deaths due to the Pfizer, Moderna and J&J/Janssen vaccines.

The most recent CDC report on vaccine safety says that millions of vaccine doses have been injected with no detectable patterns that would indicate a safety problem:

Other than rare reports of severe allergic reactions, analysis of VAERS reports has not detected any patterns that would indicate a safety problem with COVID-19 vaccines.

At 12:08 in the video Adams explains his interpretation of Wisconsin Bill 228:

Did you know that Wisconsin has just legalized the dissolving, the liquifying of dead humans and flushing their liquified goo down the drain in the municipal sewage system. From there they're turned into bio sludge and then trucks take the biosludge out and dump it on food farms.
So, we are literally now living in a world where the people who are killed by the vaccines get liquefied, dumped down the drain, get turned into fertilizer and dumped on the food farms. This is like the Matrix. We are now liquefying the dead and feeding them to the living. It's right out of the Matrix 1999. And it has been approved in Wisconsin."

There is nothing in the Wisconsin Senate Bill 228 that allows for liquefied human remains to be turned into "biosludge" and dumped on food crops. The bill is trying to make legal the use of alkaline hydrolysis to cremate human remains. It has not been passed or signed into law as of May 20, 2021.

Here is the wording from the Wisconsin state Senate bill:

AN ACT to renumber and amend 440.70 (6) and 440.78 (3) (c); to amend 440.70 (5) and 440.80 (2) (b); and to create 440.70 (6) (b), 440.70 (6m), 440.78 (3) (c) 2. and 440.78 (5m) of the statutes; relating to: the use of alkaline hydrolysis to cremate human remains and providing an exemption from emergency rule procedures. Analysis by the Legislative Reference Bureau Under this bill, a person may use the process of alkaline hydrolysis to cremate human remains only if the person is registered as a crematory authority by the Department of Safety and Professional Services. Alkaline hydrolysis is a process that uses water, alkaline chemicals, pressure, and heat to reduce human remains for final disposition. The bill places the use of alkaline hydrolysis for cremating human remains under generally the same requirements that apply under current law to conventional cremation."

Bryant explained to Lead Stories via phone on May 19, 2021, that the bill, which pertains to a method of cremation and is not targeted to any specific manner of death, was not going to turn remains into liquefied goo to spread on crops.

There is nothing that says you're going to be taking this and using it as fertilizer. There is nothing in the bill that allows that. There are rules in place that regulate what happens with the remains. Nothing that lends itself to the kinds of things that are being said. There are places that have been doing this for 30 years. In terms of disposal, it clearly outlines what has to happen and that is not something that can happen. It is intended to be environmentally friendly. We have constituents that care about that and that is a lot of reasons why it is being offered.

While the Wisconsin Senate bill was introduced in 2021,18 other states already allowed alkaline hydrolysis long before the COVID-19 outbreak. Bryant told Lead Stories there was no evidence that other states where the alkaline hydrolysis cremation method is allowed have used the remains to fertilize crops, and she said Wisconsin law regulates cremation and burials.

There are laws that talk about the lawful way to dispose of remains. Remains are not dumped into the sewer system. They are regulated and there are laws as to how to dispose of remains.

The Wisconsin bill addresses the disposal of remains and does not mention COVID-19 deaths, vaccine deaths or allowing the remains to be dumped on crops:

Section 8 . 440.80 (2) (b) of the statutes is amended to read: 440.80 (2) (b) Disposing of the remains in any other lawful manner that does not harm the environment, but only if the remains are reduced to a particle size of one-eighth inch or less.

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Lead Stories is working with the CoronaVirusFacts/DatosCoronaVirus Alliance, a coalition of more than 100 fact-checkers who are fighting misinformation related to the COVID-19 pandemic. Learn more about the alliance here.

  Alexis Tereszcuk

Alexis Tereszcuk is a writer and fact checker at Lead Stories and an award-winning journalist who spent over a decade breaking hard news and celebrity scoop with RadarOnline and Us Weekly.

As the Entertainment Editor, she investigated Hollywood stories and conducted interviews with A-list celebrities and reality stars.  

Alexis’ crime reporting earned her spots as a contributor on the Nancy Grace show, CNN, Fox News and Entertainment Tonight, among others.

Read more about or contact Alexis Tereszcuk

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