Germany Orders Farmers to Slash Fertilizer Use to Comply with Green Agenda

The German government has ordered farmers to slash their fertilizer use to ensure that the state complies with the green agenda of world leaders and power elites.

The move comes despite the growing energy and food shortage crisis in Europe and other Western nations.

As Slay News reported last week, the Dutch government has also revealed plans to shut down 3,000 farms and confiscate the land.

Leaders in the Netherlands are enforcing a forced “mandatory buyout” scheme to seize the land from farmers.

The anti-farming agenda in Europe is rapidly advancing as governments scramble to meet the global warming goals laid out by Klaus Schwab’s World Economic Forum (WEF).

As world leaders gathered last month for the G20 summit in Bali, Indonesia, Schwab addressed prime ministers, presidents, and other heads of state on what to expect as his agenda is ushered-in to their sovereign nations.

Schwab said that “the world will look differently” after his agenda has been rolled out.

He referred to the completion of his plans as a “transition” that the world will “have gone through.”

“What we have to confront is a deep systemic and structural restructuring of our world,” German economist Schwab said.

“This will take some time and the world will look differently after we have gone through this transition process.”


Meanwhile, the cost of food in the European Union increased by 17.26 percent in October of 2022 when compared to the same month in the previous year.

Slay the latest News for free!

We don’t spam! Read our privacy policy for more info.

Despite soaring costs, farmers are being banned from properly fertilizing their land.

The use of nitrate fertilizers has been greatly restricted for large swathes of farmland in North Rhine-Westphalia.

The major rollout of the green agenda is massively angering farmers as it is likely to drastically reduce yields, according to Breitbart.

While implemented by authorities in Germany, the ban is ultimately at the behest of the European Union (EU).

The EU is pushing to reduce the amount of nitrogen in certain parts of Europe to satisfy its green agenda.

Despite the impact this could have on food security in Europe, the push appears to have firmly extended itself into Germany.

German outlet Bild is reporting that farmers will now be forced to use 20 percent less fertilizer in any area deemed to have “problematic levels” of the chemical.

Overall, the publication claims that a third of the total usable farmland in North Rhine-Westphalia — Germany’s most populous state — falls under this new restriction.

“If a wheat field needs 200 kilos of fertilizer for optimal yield, farmers would now be forced to use 40 kilos less,” one local farmer, Erich Gussen, explained.

“That means a drop in yield and the quality of the wheat will suffer!”

Gussen noted that there is “great indignation” amongst farmers in the state.

Many of them will now see their bottom lines severely suffer at a time when fertilizer and fuel prices are already at major highs.

With the European Union reportedly threatening to fine Germany if it does not act to reduce nitrogen levels, other federal states in the country will also soon be forced to act to reduce farmers’ fertilizer usage.

Such a move could detrimentally impact the country’s food production at a time when food insecurity is growing worldwide as a result of the ongoing war in Ukraine.

The conflict in Ukraine has seen the global supply of wheat and other grains contract dramatically.

READ MORE: German Food Producers Warn of ‘Serious’ Shortages

Advertise with Slay News
join telegram


Who is the best president?

By completing this poll, you gain access to our free newsletter. Unsubscribe at any time.

By Frank Bergman

Frank Bergman is a political/economic journalist living on the east coast. Aside from news reporting, Bergman also conducts interviews with researchers and material experts and investigates influential individuals and organizations in the sociopolitical world.

Notify of
Would love your thoughts, please comment.x