Goy, Feed: Nearly 1/3 of Britons Now Officially Obese, Rate Doubled in 25 Years

Daily Stormer
August 14, 2019

If you walk into any supermarket, you will notice that far more store space is dedicated to corn syrup solids, corn syrup liquids, and partially hydrogenated soybean solids than for fresh food. Goyim consumer units are offered aisles upon aisles of permutations of this same form, and can be observed thoughtfully perusing these warehouses in search of their preferred texture, flavor and branding of goyfeed.

Shape it like cookies or bars or cereal, it doesn’t matter. Maybe put some chocolate flavored corn syrup coating around it.

The options are endless.

You can get crunchy corn syrup solids, chewy corn syrup solids, red ones, blue ones, cough syrup flavored ones, and so on. You can buy your partially hydrogenated soybean oil and gluten in a dazzling array of multicolored and special branded disposable plastic packages offered by the same handful of multinational goyfeed corporations, all with your preferred levels of crunchiness and monosodium glutamate.

Of course, when you go to checkout, they have a mini-array of corn syrup solids and liquids and soy solids just in case you missed the entire half of the store that is devoted to these things.

Shockingly, goyim workers who are farmed in this way are becoming disgustingly fat.

Literally no one could have predicted this.

Daily Mail:

Obesity is one of the major health issues of our age — nearly a third of the UK population is officially obese (with a body mass index, BMI, of over 30), double the number 25 years ago.

In that time, as a nation we have put on nearly a stone while remaining virtually the same height, as the graphic on the far right shows.

That’s 14 pounds, or 6.3 kilos.

And it’s bad news for our health, with obesity raising the risk of serious and potentially life-shortening conditions including type 2 diabetes, heart disease and stroke. It is also linked to cancer — around 23,000 cases a year in England alone, according to recent analysis, although alarming figures published last week suggest the numbers ‘may be considerably underestimated’.

But what can be done to halt this apparently relentless change?

Last week, broadcaster Michael Buerk shocked many by stating in the bluntest of terms that obese people are ‘weak, not ill’ and would cost the NHS less if their ‘greed and bad choices’ did not lead them to keel over in their 50s.

He was responding to a recent call from the Royal College of Physicians to reclassify obesity as a disease, in line with the World Health Organisation’s classification, in order to get to grips with the problem.

The college can only make statements regarding its position; it is up to the Government — ie, the Secretary of State for Health and/or NHS England — to make the final decision to reclassify it as a disease.

If goyim bodies were being enveloped in tumors instead of slabs of lard, the Wise and Benevolent NHS Physicians would surely likewise be debating among themselves as to whether it was truly a disease, or if perhaps the workers were funnier that way.

As the middle class disappears and the goyim are relocated to shipping container shantytowns, we can expect this situation to reach some sort of Corn Syrup Singularity, in which all remaining dignity is lost and the goyim finally begin sucking pure syrup-and-oil mixture out of centrally distributed metal drums.

Until then, we must be on the edges of our seats to see what new goyim consumer services are unveiled to assist the blubber people in managing their predictable consumption habits.

Perhaps the sickness care system can devise some sort of stomach-emptying bags, like colostomy bags, so that consumers can eat endless streams of sugar and soy and have it empty out into their bag before it reaches their intestines, achieving perpetual oral gratification with zero calories?

We can only wait and see.