Born this way is a lie. We all know it, and now the Mexicans in Huarmey, Peru know it too.
Peruvian mayor Jose Benitez is blaming the high mineral levels in the area’s drinking water for a perceived increase in the number of gay men residing in his town. Benitez made the revelation at the launch of a local water access project, where he noted high levels of strontium in the tap water. The drinking water comes from Tabalosos, a town which a Lima-based television station once claimed was inhabited by 14,000 gay men.
Unfortunately strontium reduces male hormones and suddenly we’ll be as Tabalosos, as other towns, where the percentages are increasing of homosexuality,” Benitez is quoted by LGBT Asylum News as saying. “Young people have low self-esteem by this stigma.”
It’s not the first claim about homosexuality to emerge out of Peru. In 2009, Peruvian Interior Minister Mercedes Cabanillas announced it would ban homosexuals from the police force for damaging the image of the institution, reports the BBC.
In 2009, Bolivian president Evo Morales said that hormones injected into chicken can not only turn people gay, but bald as well.
American Scientists are quickly testing the water for strontium in the San Francisco Bay Area and New York.
Dr. Robert Castro Rodriguez, dean of the College of Pharmaceutical Chemistry of Lima, commented on Benitez’s claims, telling a Peruvian radio station that high amounts of strontium also could lead to bone cancer, anemia and cardiovascular complications.
In other Mexican News:
Whale Remains Found In High Chilean Inland Desert Prove Old Testament and Creationism True. Evolutionists Admit Failure.
How did 75 whales end up in the desert?
That’s the question being asked by paleontologists as prehistoric whale skeletons have been discovered in a Chilean desert.
The skeletons were found just meters apart from each other, side-by-side, in one of the world’s best preserved graveyards for prehistoric whales, but scientists are still debating exactly how the whales ended up more than 800 meters inland.
It’s not the first time groups of bones have been found, there have been sites in Peru and Egypt, but the large number and relatively preserved nature of the bones makes this one of the more spectacular finds in archaeology.
The desert whales of Chile’s Atacama Desert pose an embarrassing riddle for paleontologists: they testify directly to a global flood.
The obvious problem is: How did eighty whales wash ashore, half a mile inland, and at an elevation greater even than the height of the Empire State Building? They cannot explain finding so many whales, all in one spot, more than 100 building stories above the beach.
The most likely solution is the obvious one: the Atacama Desert region, including Copiapó, was once underwater. The Atacama Plateau rose up when the Andes Mountains formed and then sank into the earth’s crust. (Every mountain chain has a plateau next to it, on either side. The Andes are no exception.) The future site of Copiapó rose also, though not as high as the plateau.
And when was the Atacama Desert underwater? During the Global Flood, of course. The Andes are in fact part of a much longer chain of mountains that stretches from the Yukon Territory to the tip of South America. Those mountains formed when the continental plate holding the Americas crashed and buckled. (That in turn happened after the event that formed the Mid-Atlantic Ridge shoved the Americas westward—hard.) When such high mountains form, they sink. As they sink, the land around them rises. The rise of the Colorado Plateau trapped two great lakes, which later spilled their contents and carved the Grand Canyon. The rise of the Atacama Plateau and other lands downslope and to the west, we now know, trapped the desert whales. Large amounts of sediment buried them, and the dry winds preserved their remains for thousands of years after that.