Why Are America’s Food Processing Plants Suddenly Exploding?

Is it normal for the United States to experience so many disasters in such a short period of time at major food processing facilities? Since January 1, 2022, America has seen fires, explosions, and plane crashes in plants and distribution centers.

April 21: A plane crashed into a General Mills plant in Covington, Georgia. The Federal Aviation Administration reported that an unidentified small plane crashed within a mile of the runway of the Covington Municipal Airport.

On April 13, a major food California processing plant, Taylor Farms, burned almost completely to the ground.

Also on April 13, a plane crashed into Gem State Processing in Heyburn, East Idaho at about 8:35 a.m. They processed potatoes.

April 11: New Hampshire’s East Conway Beef and Pork experienced a major plant fire.

On March 31: The Rio Fresh onion facility in the Rio Grande Valley of Texas suffered a severely damaging fire. Local media outlet KRGV reported the site employed 300 people and that “hundreds of thousands of warehouse space and structure was damaged from the fire.”

March 28: Maricopa Food Pantry, a local food bank in Arizona, lost 50,000 pounds worth of food in a fire that occurred just 15 minutes after their food bank closed. Company President Mike Connelly described the blaze as one “40-50 feet in the air, just pure black smoke,” that “engulfed the entire neighborhood.”

Also in March, at least 2500 people had to be evacuated in Salinas, California where a four-alarm fire ravaged a food processing plant. Officials feared a possible explosion and hazardous plume of ammonia. A shelter in place order was mandate for about 35,000 people near the Taylor Farms facility.

On March 22: Shearer’s Foods potato chip plant in Hermiston, Oregon was destroyed after a boiler explosion and its subsequent fire annihilated the facility. The boiler was fueled by natural gas and that the company supplied potato and corn chips throughout the western United States. Seven employees were hospitalized in the blast. The facility unemployed nearly 400 people.

March 16: A Walmart distribution center in Plainfield, Indiana where over 1,000 employees shipped food and other supplies all over the region. The fire destroyed the massive 1 million square foot operation.

March 16: A Nestle facility in Jonesboro, Arkansas caught fire on March 16 remained shut down for weeks. The Jonesboro Fire Department said it found a fire inside a “large piece of a production line cooler” at the plant.

The number of food processing plants experiencing such disasters appears to be high, but In the U.S. there were approximately 1,410 warehouse (not just food processing) fires per year between 2014 and 2019. According to the National Fire Protection Agency (NFPA), these fires caused an annual average of two civilian deaths, 20 civilian injuries, and $159 million in direct property damage.

NFPA indicated there was an average of 22,900 fires per year in storage occupancies for the period 1994-1998. “The leading cause of these fires was intentional fire-setting (arson). Other top fire causes include open flame, embers, or torches, which includes hot work activities such as welding and cutting; electrical distribution equipment such as fixed wiring, transformers, and circuit breakers; other equipment such as fuel-powered and electric-powered equipment.”

“Chemical reactions between incompatible chemicals have also been known to ignite warehouse fires. These top fire causes in warehouse environments consistently remain near the top of the list year after year.”

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  1. These smells of arson. FBI, DOJ? where are you? Back in “the day,” meaning those turbulent 60s, the Dems and radical libs were responsible for the protest, bombing and or burning buildings and a dictionary list of other crimes against America. This will be the same, when and if discovered.

    Liked by 2 people

  2. It is true that thousands became ill from GM Lucky Charms. However, look at the bigger picture. New World Order, Depopulation Agenda, Agenda 21 etc. call it what you like, it’s fair to say, that humanity is being attacked on all fronts in America and some would say, world wide. Think about how the pandemic took out 20% of America’s population and the government and citizens continue to fight on how to move forward. It’s pathetic and sad that majority of American citizens are blind and distracted from seeing the big picture. They do not understand that we are currently at war in our own country. People think shoot them up, bang-bang and sending troops to other countries are the wars, however, those wars are obsolete. We are in a bioweapon/technological/ mind control war, or what ever you would like to call it. IT’S REAL

    Liked by 1 person

      • You are correct about your assessments. You can add the Georgia Guide Stone where they subltlym but openly post their agenda. In the satanic occult world, they have some kind of redeeming ritual in their minds that they have to in some way reveal what they’re going to do before doing it. You can add the UN Agendaa 2030, and Wm Gates and Klaus Schwabs speeches, too on culling the world’s population and keeping it under control by any means necessary even by vaccines, gene-code serums(as they’re doing now pretending that the CoViD 19 mRNA serum is a “vaccine”)
        The author in this article “Is it normal for the United States to experience so many disasters in such a short period of time at major food processing facilities?” I’d say “NO. This is not normal. She’s looking at comparing the disasters broadly, I think, rather than looking at the circumstances behind it.
        The current Federal level admnistration w/some States are keeping offshore supplies from coming in such as off the coast of California. We’re in a free enterprise country, yet oil companies are allowing or are in on it. If not, they should resist & fight back. Why are they holding back of domestic oil & chemical production? Is the Fed govt still encouraging farmers not to plant for pay, dumping milk down the drain? is the Fed govt encouraging down production in food processing plants and distribution? Is ConAgra, WalMart, Kroger, Hormel, other retailer giants in on this trying to push for their new world order “great reset” for a new global currency? This is what we should be investigatiing.
        Beware to of controlled opposition…some will post articles as the one we’re replying to, but either down play while seemingly concerned, or to get ahead of something whle making leading concerns to get ahead of something.

        Liked by 1 person

        • If you’re indicating “as the one we are replying to” as an article I wrote being “controlled opposition,” that’s impossible. My loyalty to the America I love and grew up is way too strong to do that. I spend my life (not in mainstream media) each day trying to reveal truth. Thank you.

          Liked by 1 person

    • You said “the pandemic took out 20% of America’s population”. I assume you mean “died” when you say “took out”? If that’s what you mean and figuring that there are approximately 320 million people in this country, then you’re claiming that 6,400,000 people died in America. That’s not true…….

      Liked by 1 person

    • Break down all those General Mills cereals in their own bags/packaging into fine particles. It will probably only be half of the bag by the time one can break it down.

      Then take a good sized magnet and see what’s attracted to the magnet. You’ll find a bunch of fine metals and other substances which have yet to be accounted for. Similar to trucks spewing small metal particulates into the air every time they put on the break. Not only do we digest a credit card size of plastics in processed food, but we are breathing in metal fragments everyday. Not to mention the Stratospheric Aerosol injection program that is being implemented in our skies everyday.

      For example:

      Maybe we don’t need food from these processing plants, although, it’s not just food, but the overall system that doesn’t have our health in mind.

      Liked by 1 person

      • You mean like Iron, Copper, Gold, and other precious metals our bodies need? Those “toxic” things called nutrients?


    • “Think about how the pandemic took out 20% of America’s population”. What????? How did you arrive at the figure??? 1 million is NOT “20%” of 330 million. It’s 0.3% You’re off by like 2 orders of magnitude.

      Liked by 1 person

  3. I read about this yesterday and I think it’s deliberate. Like you I believe it’s too many food plants in such a small window of time. The government is “predicting a food shortage? No! They’re PLANNING a food shortage to push their reset agenda. There’s a saying that rings true: “Once is an accident, twice is coincidence, and three times is enemy action!” They say that in the military all the time. All this is deliberate to bring about a food shortage so the government can bring in Communism and the Great Reset. I’ve even read that a few farms have been destroyed as well. And now they’re claiming that there’s a bird-flu surge and they’re slaughtering millions chickens and turkeys. Bird-flu, my ass! They’re engineering a food shortage! Tell me I’m wrong!

    Liked by 3 people

  4. I can comment on this, I worked at a place with inflammable particulates and gases. We had accidents, some very bad.

    There is a saying: Risk = Frequency x Severity

    A minor thing can happen fairly often, but not produce harm, so it’s not a High Risk thing. A horrific event can occur infrequently, but have community devastating consequences, dire consequences to the employees at the facility, and consequences for the facility to continue to operate. This is a High Risk thing. Not likely, but High Risk.

    Imperial Sugar Company Dust Explosion and Firehttps://www.csb.gov/imperial-sugar-company-dust-explosion-and-fire/

    The above, Sugar, atomized into the air and ignited, blew-up a Sugar Plant, “causing 14 deaths and injuring 38 others, including 14 with serious and life-threatening burns. The explosion was fueled by massive accumulations of combustible sugar dust throughout the packaging building”.

    If I remember correctly, an Open Conveyor Line, containing Sugar, was required to be covered by newer laws or the more stringent enforcement of older laws. A roller in the conveyor overheated (it’s now concealed), a fire started, and a minimal explosion. The facility had Sugar Dust Accumulation on the Building Structures, and the lesser explosion liberated the dust from the structure, with the active Fire Igniting the Newly Released Dust, and a Huge Explosion Occurred.

    Our Facility was under the Process Safety Management (PSM) Standard of OSHA, because of the facility exceeding the Threshold Levels of certain Highly Hazardous Chemicals, and this in turn, poses a threat to the community. Sugar is not Highly Hazardous, but Dust can ignite and cause horrific explosions. Even if the facilities Do Not Fall Under the Process Safety Management Standard, they would benefit by adopting the review of processes required under the standard.

    I’d like to write to a few of these companies and suggest that they seriously improve Security, Surveillance, Monitoring (Fire and other hazards), and more. Not only to prevent these events from happening, but to allow them to respond quicker to events as they unfold. As fewer and fewer of these facilities are functioning, they will be in the position to profit more from processing food for facilities that have been disabled. With changes in operation due to demand, the likelihood that employees will make dangerous mistakes in judgement increases.

    Encouraging employees to report things that don’t seem right, and giving them a Hot-Line to report such things might help. Discouraging cellphone use at work is likely important, as the Cellphone on the Job is a distraction. Make sure they have break times, where they can use their Cellphones for personal issues. Use of two way radios for essential persons, and hard wired phones to communicate with the Company or Security should be widely available. Our place went from Phones to all 2 Way Radios. The advantage is that many people can hear what is going on, and responses initiated. I was in the field as a man was screaming on the radio about a fire near the building, I was able to look and I saw nothing. What happened is that from his perspective, HPS Lighting on Steam looked like Flame. He was right in his urgent call, but multiple people could begin to act or evacuate.

    Personally, I am concerned that these incidents are intentional and part of the plan. We must prepare by storing essentials to some degree.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Besides supermarkets, gas stations, offices, distribution centers and real estare, I was over the facilities management at manufacturing plants (ice cream, chips, bakeries,meat processing, diaries, canning, etc). The most concern (besides hurricanes seasonally) were plants that used ammonia. One large complex (so large that it had a bus with regular stops on a route to shuttle people throughout the campus) with several huge ammonia plants in particular required many such demands, security, cameras, communication, many backups, redundancies, and contingencies.

      Every maintenance & security tech was continuously HazMat trained, certified, drilled and had the equipment, suits & gear needed to mitigate and respond. Great comment.

      Liked by 2 people

  5. It’s hard for many who are literally ignorant on the subject of workplace accidents (not to conflate with illiterate) to distinguish between articles meant to magnify an issue that was never really an issue, articles meant to illuminate an issue that was never really reported, from articles that are written to minimize an issue that’s perceived as unimportant or irrelevant to the cultural “norm”. It will require one to look at a varying set of facts approaching this from many different perspectives (legal, military, commercial, environmental, safety, etc.) to render a balanced judgement on this problem, and through it, affect a suggested set of plans and goals to effectively counter and prevent these “accidents” from occurring in the future. But is this too little, too late? Are we making a mountain of what is really a an anthill of a problem? Are we being dissuaded from looking into something that’s “nothing to see, move along”? I believe a good dose of education is needed to really get a grasp of this issue, then apply the right wisdom using intelligent and factual analysis to come to the most correct conclusion.

    With increasing scrutiny being cast on the US (and other countries’) food processing facilities and their perceived increase on “accidents” in the last few years, it is easy for one to suspect that there may be a malicious or malfeasant intent behind these events, then cast conclusions there are bad actors out there meaning ill to our country’s infrastructure. Given the overall history since its founding, the US has always been a target for those who dislike its rigid adherence to law, regulation, and a free, citizen-governed society, and such forces have been always on the lookout for ways to undermine it – the food production/distribution system the US is known for as being second-to-none – is a prime target, to be sure.

    Also, a historical perspective of accidents in food processing facilities across the US needs to be laid out. We can’t just assume that the problems in the last two-three years’ time are the only accidents that have ever happened, or assume that this is above the “normal trend” even when we haven’t even understood what “true normal” is for this kind of event.

    Sources providing this information need to be varied and scrutinized for veracity and corroboration with other sources pointing to the same; the more they agree, the more likely they are stating accurate facts and not distorting things to achieve a particular goal or imprint on the reader a specific bias.

    Myself, I’m not even an expert with regards to the food industry (past flipping burgers and salting fries at a couple local McDonald’s) past what I can cook up for a couple kids at home as a single (divorced) parent, but I do know that for any issue that can rise to become an existential threat one needs to put away any self-perceived notion or preconceived bias and check it at the door before diving down into the weeds to make heads or tails of whether or not the recent damages and accidents at these food plants are a result of terrorist attacks, governmental “control policy”, a result of bad safety practice, or just a lot of people being what they have been born as – humans prone to making errors, or a combination of all the above.

    I have read a few dozen articles on this subject, and so far none of them have really rubbed me in a way that speaks, “this is how it is,” as much as it’s been telling me, “You must believe this is how it is, and you’re an idiot if you dont!” or “This is the only truth to believe on food plant accidents – the others are lying to you.”

    So before I make any opinion on this matter that’s somewhat educated and factually-based, I’ll start doing my own research, and the first place I’ll start is in prayer, asking the Good Lord to guide my eyes and mind down the path that leads to Truth, that one that will really set us free. When that’s done, I’ll be back with relevant links and important names and a perspective that’ll tie it all together. Until then, I leave this article to get the rest of you to make sure your heads are on straight before laying out judgements that could very well cause more harm than good. Peace and God bless.

    Liked by 1 person

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