Each year, Dihydrogen Monoxide
is a known causative component in many thousands of deaths and is a major
contributor to millions upon millions of dollars in damage to property
and the environment. Some of the known perils of Dihydrogen Monoxide are:
- Death due to accidental
inhalation of DHMO, even in small quantities.
- Prolonged exposure to solid
DHMO causes severe tissue damage.
ingestion produces a number of unpleasant though not typically life-threatening
- DHMO is a major component
of acid rain.
- Gaseous DHMO can cause severe
- Contributes to soil erosion.
- Leads to corrosion and oxidation
of many metals.
- Contamination of electrical
systems often causes short-circuits.
- Exposure decreases effectiveness
of automobile brakes.
- Found in biopsies of pre-cancerous
tumors and lesions.
- Often associated with killer
cyclones in the U.S. Midwest and elsewhere.
- Thermal variations in DHMO
are a suspected contributor to the El Nino weather effect.
are some uses of Dihydrogen Monoxide?
Despite the known dangers of
DHMO, it continues to be used daily by industry, government, and even
in private homes across the U.S. and worldwide. Some of the well-known
uses of Dihydrogen Monoxide are:
- as an industrial solvent
- in nuclear power plants,
- by the U.S. Navy in the
propulsion systems of some older vessels,
- by elite athletes to improve
- in the production of Styrofoam,
- in biological and chemical
- as a spray-on fire suppressant
- as a major ingredient in
many home-brewed bombs,
- as a byproduct of hydrocarbon
combustion in furnaces and air conditioning compressor operation,
- in cult rituals,
- by both the KKK and the
NAACP during rallies and marches,
- by the Serbian military
as authorized by Slobodan Milosevic in their recent ethnic cleansing
- in animal research laboratories,
- in pesticide production
The chemical formula for this dangerous material is H2O. Please note the date that this was first published. This article was borrowed from http://www.mercola.com. For more information on this April fool's prank, see http://www.dhmo.org/.