Massive Food Inflation Reports Ignored As Midterm Elections Dominate The News – More Shortages Coming As Food Prices Continue To Spike

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    by Susan Duclos, All News Pipeline:

    While the midterm elections have been dominating the news for months now, more so over the last week since some states appear to no longer be able to actually count and/or are using the extra time to commit voter fraud while “counting”, so elections results in many races have still not been projected and announced, the world still turns and Americans are still being forced to make food decisions based on inflation, rather than nutrition.

    As the Biden regime touts a 7.7% inflation number for October, down from 8.2% in September, what they do everything in their power to ignore, is that the when itemized, the staples used nearly every day in many American households, are seeing increases of 3-to-6 times that amount.

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    For example, via Market Watch, we see: “The rise in the cost of living showed some relief from last summer, but several categories rose far more than the overall rate of inflation. Egg prices rose 43% year-over-year in October, butter increased by 26.7%, and flour and prepared flour mixes were up 24.6%Lettuce prices rose 17.7% year-over-year, while bread and milk prices rose by 14.8% and 14%, respectively.”

    Deviled eggs to munch on while waiting on Thanksgiving dinner are going to be expensive this year with many families choosing something else in its place. Same with the breads used in cooking, dinner rolls, milk, all things used daily as well as for special occasions, and we start to get an idea of how much more we are spending today for the same amount of food were able to purchase for nearly half the price just two years ago.

    As millions of Americans have been forced to make changes to how they shop, therefore how they eat, with heartbreaking stories of those that can no longer afford to even eat three meals a day, or having to decrease their portion sizes, many of those that have not had to make those changes yet, will be forced to in the near future.

    The rise in food and energy prices over the last year has led some Americans to change their eating habits — buying less meat, and switching to cheaper grocery stores, as well as cutting back on eating out. Cash-strapped families are increasingly searching for discounts and deals, including buying near-expired food that’s marked down in price. 

    Below we will go through some recent food news, tips for saving as the cost of food continues to rise, and showing why in some cases, making changes such as baking your own bread, making your own flour, and growing your own vegetables indoors, year-round, should be permanent changes.

    During a time of systematic, ‘big tech’ censorship and widespread institutional corruption, truth-seeking media and alternative views are crucial, and EVERY little bit helps more than you could know!)

    FOOD NEWS………………….

    The foods listed above, eggs, butter, and bread, and flour, are only the tip of the iceberg regarding continuing increases in food costs.

    The website A Taste of Home offers more consumables seeing rising inflation, along with some tips on saving money. Those other items include deli meats, hot dogs, candy, coffee, and rice, are just a few to add to the growing list.

    MarketWatch explains how companies plan to continue raising prices, assuming the American public will continue to pay them, in a piece titled “Food prices keep rising. Food-company execs are betting Americans will keep paying.”

    For those that keep thinking “this has got to end,” unfortunately there is no end in sight as of now. While each month we hear predictions from Biden-friendly sources about how everything is getting better, some outlets are finally beginning to acknowledge that we will be seeing more price hikes, and further food shortages well into 2023.

    We’d love nothing more than to declare that bountiful (and affordable) food products await us in 2023. But the reality of the global situation dictates pragmatism rather than heedless optimism. While there’s no guarantee any potential issues will come to pass, the available evidence provides clues on what to expect. With that in mind, here’s what we know about the food shortages that may happen in 2023.

    Many of the items listed are the same as what we have already been seeing inflation hit, but now we are seeing projected shortages on the horizon once again as well.

    Those items are: Bread, vegetable oil, corn, butter, Hershey candy, tomatoes, flour, beef, canned good, beer and produce.

    Before moving along, let us start with what we continue to see mentioned prominently in almost every food news related reports published recently.

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