Last week we published an article about a dramatic decline in sperm count globally that could threaten mankind’s survival – sperm count has dropped by 62% from 1973 to 2018.
Additionally, we have published numerous articles on the negative effect Covid injections have on both male and female fertility as well as the drop in birth rates, and increase in miscarriages and stillbirths after mass vaccination campaigns began.
After creating the problem, well, voila! There’s a solution looming on the horizon – artificial wombs. So many people simply do not understand how fast humanity is being transformed or what’s coming.
The following are excerpts from ‘EctoLife: Concept Unveiled for the World’s First Artificial Womb Facility’ published by Science and Stuff on 9 December 2022. You can read the full article HERE. We’ve added a few comments as indicated in square brackets.
In 2017, scientists created a “BioBag” that functioned as an artificial womb, and they used it to grow a baby lamb. Now, a new concept has been unveiled showing how the same could be done for humans. In recently released footage, Hashem Al-Ghaili shows what childbirth might look like tomorrow. Specifically, he created an artificial womb facility named EctoLife.
Its purpose? In an exclusive interview with Science and Stuff, Al-Ghaili says he thinks the EctoLife concept could one day supplant traditional birth. In so doing, he said society would finally be able to meet the needs of parents who are “tired of waiting for a response from an adoption agency” and those who are “worried about pregnancy complications.” But most importantly, he says EctoLife could allow us to confront the infertility crisis head-on.
Currently, the World Health Organisation estimates that 15% of reproductive-aged couples worldwide are affected by infertility. Indeed, over the last 70 years, fertility rates worldwide have decreased by a staggering 50%. Reasons for this decline include, among other things, women’s increased education, increases in employment, the high cost of raising children, and a drop in global sperm count. 23 countries are already at risk, with Japan, Spain, Portugal, Thailand, and South Korea at the forefront of the crisis. [There’s no mention of the impact of Covid injections.]
According to Al-Ghaili, the artificial womb concept of EctoLife would be life-changing for many who struggle to conceive. “It’s a perfect solution for women who [have] had their uterus surgically removed due to cancer or other complications. It could also help solve issues that stem from low sperm count,” Al-Ghaili said enthusiastically, adding that the EctoLife concept, or technologies like it, “could ultimately make miscarriage a thing of the past.” [There’s no mention of the impact of Covid injections.]
“It seems probable that we are only several years away from testing [artificial wombs] on human subjects,” Social Ethics and Policy Academic Elizabeth Chloe Romanis wrote in the BMJ’s Journal of Medical Ethics. Meanwhile, Dr. Carlo Bulletti, Associate Professor at Yale University’s Obstetrics, Gynaecology, and Reproductive Science Department, thinks that a fully functioning artificial womb could be realised within the next 10 years.