How the president is destroying our indoor plants.
Here are a few key points.
Trump’s administration is cracking down on indoor plants in public spaces like parks, museums and other public spaces.
It’s also cutting back on the use of natural products like flowers, herbs, plants, fruit, vegetables and more.
The Department of Agriculture is warning gardeners that if they don’t have an indoor planting plan, they could lose federal funding.
And the president has taken an aggressive approach to eliminating plants.
He’s issued orders to shutter hundreds of millions of acres of public lands, and he’s signed executive orders aimed at cracking down and eliminating many of the plant-based products used in the homes of our most vulnerable people.
So what are these plants doing in public places?
One of the big problems facing many Americans today is the inability to produce enough food to feed their families.
The average American eats less than 50% of their calories from fruits and vegetables, and the government doesn’t have enough money to support food stamps for the poor and hungry.
And while it’s true that the government does subsidize the cost of certain foods, those subsidies are limited and often only cover a portion of the cost.
The government also spends money to subsidize some of the more environmentally damaging foods that we buy, like animal feed, which is far more polluting than the food we eat.
So the problem with plant-free foods is that they’re still not good for the environment, and they’re not good to people’s health.
In some cases, the environmental damage they cause is worse than the plant itself.
Plant-free products like almond and soy milk are the main culprits for the problem.
Almonds are loaded with harmful nutrients, such as mercury and PCBs, and soy products are high in soy protein.
The Environmental Working Group says that the amount of mercury and other contaminants in soy is 40 times higher than the amount in almonds.
The American Medical Association and the American Dental Association have called for the end of all animal products made with animal protein, and to replace them with plant proteins.
The Obama administration was also pushing to make soy, almond, and other plant-filled foods “no-fat, low-glycemic,” or “low-sugar” by 2020.
But the Trump Administration is trying to kill the transition by ending the Obama-era policy of promoting plant-powered products and calling them “plant-based.”
The Trump administration has been pressuring state and local governments to pass local ordinances requiring the production of plant- and animal-based foods.
The new president’s proposed order on indoor plantings states that the Department of the Interior and the Department’s Agricultural Service will work with state and tribal governments to develop an indoor plant plan and “plan to remove and replace indoor plant and plant-derived products in the public interest.”
And, in a move to expand the Department to include more states, the Department will create a new Office of Plants and Plant Services to help states “develop and implement indoor plant plans.”
The president has also appointed two new USDA employees to the Office of Plant Services.
The office is to work with the Agriculture Department and the Bureau of Indian Affairs to coordinate and support states’ indoor plant planning efforts.
So we’re seeing a concerted effort to push plant-only products and eliminate them.
This is part of a broader trend of the Trump era, a new wave of food deregulation, which has taken many of these products off the market and given them new lives as the latest fad.
For example, Trump’s Department of Transportation and the Environmental Protection Agency have been pushing to eliminate the use or sale of plastic containers, which are one of the main ingredients in so many foods and beverages.
The Trump-era push to cut down on the plastic in grocery stores is part and parcel of the administration’s attempt to eliminate plant-fueled vehicles and appliances that are the most polluting of all.
And we know from past administrations that there are many reasons for making food choices that don’t rely on plants.
For instance, many of us have eaten at restaurants that are made from a combination of plants and animals.
We can eat more vegetables and fruits from the same land, because we’ve grown up eating plant-raised produce, like lettuce, cucumbers and tomatoes.
This shift to plant-less meals is being driven by the Trump-backed push to eliminate animal products from the food supply, and Trump has been taking an aggressive posture toward the fight against them.
But it’s not just the federal government that’s using the plant label to sell more plant-centric products.
As the Environmental Working, a nonpartisan, nonprofit environmental group, notes, the Trump White House has also tried to restrict or even prohibit the use and sale of many of our favorite indoor plants like tomatoes, tomatoes, cucumber, cucurbits, lettuce, and peas.
We know from the Obama administration that the most common way people eat plant-focused meals is in restaurants, and this administration’s actions to undermine and