The ever-increasing population and the associated extension of dwellings to formerly desolate places will slowly lead to a lack of space on the planet and a lack of meat. Scientists are already thinking about how similar problems will be addressed. One solution lies in insects.
Around 2050, there will no longer be enough land on the ground for livestock behavior. The ideas of science fiction films and their energy slurry theory that replace all the necessary nutrients are in sight and nothing suggests that the theory will go into practice. It is therefore necessary to find a suitable substitute that will replace today’s food.
The main expert in the idea of food substitution is the Dutch entomologist Arnold van Huis. A professor at the University of the Netherlands says that meat consumption will double between 2000 and 2050. Consequently, there will be a shortage of breeding ground for animal breeding. Professor Huis argues that mankind’s future is just about eating insects and is already trying to persuade the public to consume and reduce resistance to insects. In addition to working at the university, she also organizes tasting and cooking classes.
Nowadays there are special farms for breeding insects for feeding birds, monkeys and other animals. There are also those already focused on food for people today.
The main advantage of the insect is that its cost of breeding and processing is unpretentious and low. Another fact is minimal waste generation, low water consumption and high nutritional-nutritional value. Facts speak clearly, it is a perfect diet, yet it is a disgusting meat substitute for many.
In some countries, it is perfectly normal to have a worm or a grasshopper for lunch. But Europe still belongs among countries where insect eating is inadmissible and disgusting. Most experts agree that unwillingness to eat insects is purely psychological in nature and soot on the first experience that ove