February 24, 2024

Monitored Scholastic Febreze Experiment: Every test subject plant died, went the report.

If Febreze is not registered as an herbicide, it should be, according to the
findings of a supervised Quebecois scholastic project.   Febreze was re-
ported ... to me directly ... as having killed the test-subject plants, in two
distinct tests.  The plants were doing fine, in Canada, until the spraying
of the Febreze product line was commenced.

It took three weeks for the plants to die in the first recreated Febreze atmos-
phere, and it only took hours for Febreze to kill all of the test-subject plants
in the second test.

In the second test, Febreze was used in a high dosage.  In that environment,
not even a day passed, before the test-subject plants were dead.

The basic summary of the test is that Febreze burnt the plant cells, thereby
preventing the plants from making photosynthesis.  If the Febreze product
line is as harmless and as detoxifying as Proctor & Gamble's advertisers
make it out to be, then the test-subject plants wouldn't have been killed
during both phrases of the test.  Rather, Febreze would have made the
plants more vibrant.

You now have a general idea of what Febreze can do to you, your family
members, your students, your regular customers/clients, your employees,
your apartment neighbors, your taxi cab passengers, your house guests,
and your pets, as well as the sufferers of low-weight molecular asthma,
Reactive Airways Dysfuncfunction Syndrome, Irritant-associated Vocal
Cord Dysfunction, and other valid environmental illnesses.