People Becoming REALLY Green to Help Our Planet

Becoming REALLY Green to Help Our Planet

Chlorophyll skin to help solve climate crisis

by Peter Kilkus           

Peter green

Environmentalists are always preaching becoming more GREEN to help save the planet. Once again University of Lake Berryessa scientists are taking the lead in revolutionary research to make this happen, literally. Genetic modification of human skin to add chlorophyll to its outer layer has been successfully accomplished. It will be announced, along with several other groundbreaking research projects on April 1, 2020 at ULB’s laboratories on Big Island at Lake Berryessa.

Human chlorophyll skin would use sunlight or artificial light directly to produce sugars that help energize people’s bodies while creating oxygen for themselves and other life forms on the planet. Plants make food in their leaves. The leaves contain a pigment called chlorophyll, which colors the leaves green. Chlorophyll can make food the plant can use from carbon dioxide, water, nutrients, and energy from sunlight. This process is called photosynthesis. Photosynthesis literally means “making things with light.”

Green people collage

Plants use sunlight, water, and the gases in the air to make glucose. The whole process of photosynthesis is a transfer of energy from the Sun to a plant. In each sugar molecule created, there is a little bit of the energy from the Sun, which the plant can either use or store for later. The basic structure of woody plants is primarily the long-chain sugar cellulose. There’s a lot of potential energy packed into plant fiber. (See accompanying article: Grass-Fed People to Replace Grass-Fed Beef)

Several human volunteers have already been turned green through a proprietary gene modification process. The only minor problem so far has been a rapid weight gain for subjects who spend too much time in the sun, on a beach or boat, for example. Steps might need to be taken to prevent our beaches from hosting healthy tan to being overrun with fat green people. (See recent photo below from a beach in Cancun.)

Melia green people Peter                       © Peter Kilkus 2021