Eating a GENETICALLY MODIFIED (GMO) BANANA!!! Kluna Tik Dinner #79 | ASMR eating sounds no talk

Published At : 19 Aug 2017
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Watch Full Video Of Eating a GENETICALLY MODIFIED (GMO) BANANA!!! Kluna Tik Dinner #79 | ASMR eating sounds no talk.➜ It TASTED like MEAT but it had the structure of a banana!! GMO ➜ SUBSCRIBE: New video EVERY WEEK! ➜ Hi, I'm Kluna and together with my venus flytrap we eat funny/absurd meals like: mermaids, soap, cement and much more! ➜ WARNING: Eating is NOT real, DON'T try this at home! Follow us for EXCLUSIVE material: ➜ Facebook - ➜ Twitter - Playlists ➜ Kluna Tik Dinner videos: ➜ Charlie the Venus Flytrap: ➜ Kluna & Charlie (Luna tic) eating MINIATURE food: ➜ Business enquiries: [email protected] These videos contain ASMR sounds like: drinking, swallowing, eating, chewing but no talking. Today I bought a GENETICALLY MODIFIED egg and Monsanto banana, it was moving and making sounds. Then all of a sudden it laid an egg, I gave it to my venus flytrap charlie and he liked it a lot. I ate my first gmo banana, it tasted
like duck meat but it had the structure of a banana. The banana was moving and it laid an egg on my plate. I hope it is not dangerous to eat GENETICALLY MODIFIED food because the taste was delicious, not sure if this food is vegan. "GMO" redirects here. For other uses, see GMO (disambiguation). For related content, see genetically modified food, genetically modified crops, and genetic engineering. In biology, cloning is the process of producing similar populations of genetically identical individuals that occurs in nature when organisms such as bacteria, insects or plants
reproduce asexually. Cloning in biotechnology refers to processes used to create copies of DNA fragments (molecular cloning), cells (cell cloning), or organisms. The term also refers to the production of multiple copies of a product such as digital media or software. A genetically modified organism (GMO) is any organism whose genetic material has been altered using genetic engineering techniques (i.e., a genetically engineered organism). GMOs are used to produce many medications and genetically modified foods and are widely used in scientific research and the production of
other goods. The term GMO is very close to the technical legal term, 'living modified organism', defined in the Cartagena Protocol on Biosafety, which regulates international trade in living GMOs (specifically, "any living organism that possesses a novel combination of genetic material obtained through the use of modern biotechnology"). A more specifically defined type of GMO is a "transgenic organism." This is an organism whose genetic makeup has been altered by the addition of genetic material from an unrelated organism. This should not be confused with the more general
way in which "GMO" is used to classify genetically altered organisms, as typically GMOs are organisms whose genetic makeup has been altered without the addition of genetic material from an unrelated organism. The first genetically modified mouse was created in 1974, and the first plant was produced in 1983. Autonomous sensory meridian response (ASMR) is a euphoric experience characterized by a static-like or tingling sensation on the skin that typically begins on the scalp and moves down the back of the neck and upper spine, precipitating relaxation. It has been compared
with auditory-tactile synesthesia.Autonomous sensory meridian response (ASMR) signifies the subjective experience of 'low-grade euphoria' characterized by 'a combination of positie feelings, relaxation, and a distinct static-like tingling sensation on the skin'.It typically begins 'on the scalp' before moving 'down the spine' to the base of the neck, sometimes spreading 'to the back, arms and legs as intensity increases', most commonly triggered by specific acoustic and visual stimuli including the content of some digital videos, and less commonly by intentional attentional
control. The Venus flytrap (also referred to as Venus's flytrap or Venus' flytrap), Dionaea muscipula, is a carnivorous plant native to subtropical wetlands on the East Coast of the United States in North Carolina and South Carolina. It catches its prey—chiefly insects and arachnids—with a trapping structure formed by the terminal portion of each of the plant's leaves, which is triggered by tiny hairs on their inner surfaces.