Good compilation video; great wake-up call to share. Thank-you.

You're welcome.
There's no real way to know what is in hamburger unless you give the butcher a roast to grind up to order.
You cannot trust or believe the percentage of fat labeled on the package or even if there are remnants of other animals due to either not properly cleaning the machine or straight up adding fillers.

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4 Reasons You Should NEVER Eat Farmed Salmon

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Yes, agreed. Nearly the entire consumer food supply is rigged, it's sickening.

Farm-raised salmon is the first one listed in this video.

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Surely, we here wouldn't eat most (hopefully none) of this stuff anyway. Some, in this video is repeated from the last one I posted, but at least it's a living soul speaking, who is a Godly man.

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Major Brands Quietly Slipping Insects Into Your Food

Major companies are quietly adding insects to their food products, implementing a goal established by the World Economic Forum that seeks to have humans eat bugs as one of its purported keys to a sustainable planet.

On Sunday, carnivore diet guru Dr. Shawn Baker tweeted a photo of a bag of cheddar cheese puffs, only instead of being made of corn meal these snack foods were chock-full of insect protein.

Video in link above:

WEF You Will Eat Bugs and Be Happy

Normalizing cannibalism?

Celebrity Meat - Obscure company wants to make meat out of celebrity cells

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Lab-Meat to Hit U.S. Grocery Shelves by 2022, After Quiet Approval by FDA and USDA

World’s first lab-grown meat facility says it will begin shipping “animal-free” meat to the U.S. next year.

Instead of being raised on a farm or ranch, your meat could soon be grown in petri-dishes in a high-tech laboratory.

An Israeli company called Future Meat Technologies has built its first lab-grown meat plant, in which it plans to use bioreactors to churn out cell-cultured meat for American restaurants.

The company, which is in talks with the FDA and USDA, plans to begin shipping the test-tube meat to the United States by the end of 2022, Bloomberg reports.

Also known as cellular meat, production of the product involves retrieving stem cells from a live animal’s muscles and then “culturing” them in a nutrient-rich liquid.

The clusters of multiplying cells grow around a “scaffold,” which helps the tissue take on a desired shape — nuggets or patties, for example.

“The result is a product that looks and tastes like meat because it’s made from animal cells, rather than plant-based products,” the industry boasts.

The FDA and USDA quietly gave lab meat the green light back in 2018.

In a press release, the agencies announced that the FDA would oversee “cell collection, cell banks, and cell growth and differentiation,” while the USDA would oversee the production and labeling of the “poultry and livestock” products.

Tyson and Cargill are the **top two investors **in lab-grown animal protein technology so far.

The American Meat Science Association worries that lab-grown protein is not as safe or nutritious as traditional meat.


This disgusting unlawful nonsense exist.


Just under a year ago, one of the biggest production facilities for cultured meat opened in Israel. Future Meat Technologies’ Rehovot plant produces 500 kilograms of lab-grown meat per day (that’s equivalent to about 5,000 burger patties). Last week, plans for an even bigger facility were revealed, this one in the US. Its specific location has yet to be finalized, but the project will bring cultured meat production to an unprecedented scale.

The bioreactors planned for the US facility will be over 40 feet tall and will hold 250,000 liters (that’s 66,043 gallons) of meat. This is a massive scale-up from existing technology; the same manufacturer that’s making the US equipment, ABEC, is also making a 6,000-liter bioreactor for a facility in Singapore, and when it goes online in 2023 it will be the biggest of its kind installed to date. Multiplying that by more than a factor of 40, then—and making sure the quality of the final product is still the same—will be no small feat.

The company behind the project is California-based Good Meat. Though the company has been selling its lab-grown chicken in Singapore since 2020, it’s still awaiting FDA approval to sell its products in the US. That’s not stopping it from going ahead with the ambitious plans for the new facility, though.

“The bioreactors will be far and away the largest, not only in the cultivated meat industry, but in the biopharma industry too,” said Josh Tetrick, CEO of Good Meat’s parent company, Eat Just. “So the design and engineering challenges are significant, the capital investments are significant, and the potential to take another step toward shifting society away from slaughtered meat is significant.”

Cultured meat—not to be confused with plant-based meat—is grown from animal cells and is biologically the same as meat that comes from an animal. The process starts with harvesting muscle cells from an animal, then feeding those cells a mixture of nutrients and naturally-occurring growth factors (or, as Good Meat’s process specifies, amino acids, fats, and vitamins) so that they multiply, differentiate, then grow to form muscle tissue—in much the same way muscle grows inside animals’ bodies.

According to Good Meat’s website, they use cells from only “the best” chickens and cows (what makes them the best isn’t spelled out), and carefully choose cells most likely to produce flavorful, sustainable meat. Besides being used as starters to grow edible meat in bioreactors, the cells are also “immortalized,” growing and dividing over and over; cells from one chicken could end up producing thousands of breasts.

“Cultivated meat matters because it will enable us to eat meat without all the harm, without bulldozing forests, without the need to slaughter an animal, without the need to use antibiotics, without accelerating zoonotic diseases,” Tetrick said.

Meat can be “harvested” (their word, not mine) just four to six weeks after initiating the growth process—but it’s not a matter of plucking a ready-to-package breast from a vat and shipping it off to the grocery store. Besides going through safety and regulatory reviews, the harvested cells need to be turned into something resembling traditional meat. Good Meat says it uses 3D printing, extrusion cooking, and molding to refine the shape and texture of the product.

This all starts to sound a little Franken-meaty, but the company emphasizes that its products have nutritional profiles identical to those of conventionally-raised meat. A few of the “final formats” the meat comes in include chicken nugget bites, sausages, shredded chicken, and chicken breasts.

It’s going to take a long time for factory farming to stop being a thing, but as cultured meat continues to become more scalable, that day could be on the horizon. Tetrick thinks it’ll happen within his generation’s lifetime. “I think our grandchildren are going to ask us about why we ate meat from slaughtered animals back in 2022,” he said.

Good Meat is expected to finalize the location of its US plant before summer’s end, and they’re aiming for domestic production to start by late 2024.

World's first lab-grown-meat factory opens in Israel

By Nick Lavars

June 24, 2021

Future Meats is rapidly reducing the cost of its lab-grown chicken is rapdily

Future Meat Technologies is rapidly reducing the cost of its lab-grown chicken

Future Meat Technologies

From Singapore to the International Space Station, we're starting to see how cultured, or lab-grown, meat might soon make its way out of the lab and into everyday diets, and a newly opened factory in Israel should do plenty to help things along. Billed as the world's first industrial production facility for cultured meat, local company Future Meat Technologies sees it as a key stepping stone in efforts to scale up its operations.

The technology behind lab-grown meat has come along in leaps and bounds in recent times, progressing from early "soggy forms of pork" produced around a decade ago, to complex, thick-cut rib-eye steaks in 2021. Most follow one of two methodologies, either using plant products as their starting point, like the beef and pork offered by startup Impossible Foods, or beginning with real cells harvested from live animals.

These cells are nurtured carefully in bioreactors and fed the same nutrients as the living animals, enabling the cells to grow and multiply until they develop into edible cuts of meat. The many startups racing to commercialize this technology all vary slightly in their approaches, but all hope to provide a solution to the environmental and ethical issues that cloud modern meat production.

Future Meat Technologies falls in this latter group, turning animal cells into edible portions using its own proprietary method. This involves no genetic modification and includes what the company calls a "media rejuvenation process," which removes waste products more efficiently and apparently leads to yields 10 times higher than the industry standard. It says its process also generates 80 percent less greenhouse gas emissions, uses 99 percent less land and 96 percent less freshwater than typical meat production.

Future Meat Technologies opened a production facility for lab-grown meat in Rehovot, Israel earlier this year

Future Meat Technologies

The company will put this technique to the test on its largest scale yet, cutting the ribbon on its new cultured meat facility in the Israeli city of Rehovot. The factory will have the capacity to produce 500 kg (1,100 lb) of cultured chicken, pork and lamb each day, which is equivalent to around 5,000 burgers, and the company says beef products are on the way. For reference, about 4.7 lb (2.1 kg) of meat is harvested from each chicken in the US, so the facility's daily output is equal to around 250 chickens.

The first lab-grown burgers cost more than US$300,000 apiece to produce back in 2013. Bit by bit, however, we're seeing progress in driving these costs down to the point where mainstream outfits like KFC are getting in on the action. Future Meat Technologies says it is the only company to be able to produce cultured chicken breasts for $3.90 a pop and, as it continues to scale up its operations, it expects those costs to fall even further.

"After demonstrating that cultured meat can reach cost parity faster than the market anticipated, this production facility is the real game-changer," says Yaakov Nahmias, founder and chief scientific officer of Future Meat Technologies. "This facility demonstrates our proprietary media rejuvenation technology in scale, allowing us to reach production densities 10-times higher than the industrial standard. Our goal is to make cultured meat affordable for everyone, while ensuring we produce delicious food that is both healthy and sustainable, helping to secure the future of coming generations."

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Peaceful Uses of Nuclear Technology: A Powerful Tool for a Better World

An IAEA Fellow trained in food quality testing uses nuclear-derived techniques at the joint Food and Agricultural Organization of the UN/IAEA Food and Environmental Protection Laboratory in Seibersdorf, Austria. (Photo: IAEA)

The International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) is a key facilitator in the development and delivery of the peaceful uses of nuclear energy and technology. The United States is by far the largest contributor to IAEA peaceful use programs, providing more than $395 million since 2015, including more than $93 million to its Peaceful Uses Initiative (PUI), established in 2010 to attract additional funding and support projects that expand and complement the IAEA’s technical assistance activities.

Contributions to the Peaceful Uses Initiative have enhanced the capabilities of more than 150 IAEA Member States to promote human health, water resource management, food security, sustainable development, and clean energy while responding to emerging and unanticipated needs.

Nuclear technology plays a pivotal role in addressing the world’s energy, health, and agricultural needs. Nuclear innovation is also a key tool used to support the UN Sustainable Development Goals — a series of 17 global objectives established as a “blueprint” for a more sustainable future. Since the UN’s announcement of the Sustainable Development Goals in 2015, the IAEA has made use of the resources provided by the Peaceful Uses Initiative to target critical development needs globally.

Listed below are a few of the UN Sustainable Development Goals that U.S. contributions to the Peaceful Uses Initiative (PIU) have supported:

Sustainable Development Goal #2: Ensuring Food Security

In Africa, U.S. contributions of $23 million in support of the PUI have helped fund laboratories to improve the detection and eradication of livestock diseases like the peste des petit ruminants — also known as sheep and goat plague. U.S. contributions to the PUI have also helped ensure food quality, crop yields, and reduced insect threats to agriculture. PUI funds supported a project that targeted the tsetse fly in Senegal, reducing the destructive fly population and improving farmers’ livelihoods.

Access to clean water is under threat in many parts of the world due to pollution, overuse, and climate change. Scientists use nuclear and isotopic techniques to find, study, and protect water resources. Additionally, irradiation with electron beams can destroy certain pollutants from wastewater generated from industrial processes.

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Mealworm seasoning: Scientists explore creepy-crawly flavoring to satisfy meat cravings