Eian Mcneely wrote:
It makes sense ...what goes around comes around. The chemicals we use to get higher yields will all brings consequences
This is nonsense. You can't grow plants without using chemicals.
Water is a chemical that is crucial for the growth of plants. Plants require carbon dioxide (taken from the air) and Nitrogen and Potassium to grow. Since the beginning of agriculture 8,000 years ago humans have been adding animal dung (filled with chemicals) and other substances to increase their yields by adding necessary chemicals to the soil.
You can't cultivate food without using chemicals. Using knowledge of plants and science to increase yield isn't a new thing. It has been a part of human development since the Stone Age as humans realized that they could cultivate food rather than just finding it.
The consequences have been that humans thrived, and cultures blossomed. When agriculture was developed, we no longer had to spend 16 hours a day hunting and gathering. This was important to the development of civilization since when humans didn't spend most of their time surviving, they had time to develop math, and literature and art and science.
Agriculture is a pretty good thing.