Part of the leftist's anti-meat crusade, the plan at Ynsect is to start mixing larvae with sugar and other ingredients to form fake meat patties and other food alternatives – all to "alleviate world hunger," we are told.
Instead of teaching the world's poor how to farm and raise animals, Ynsect wants to force-feed them bugs from its planned global network of insect farms, which include both nurseries and slaughterhouses.
A pilot processing plant has already been opened in Dole, located in the Bourgogne-Franche-Comte region of France. All operations from start to finish occur under one roof, which Ynsect says makes it more "sustainable" than traditional livestock farming.
"We are in full control of the chain of production," proudly announced Benjamin Armenjon, general manager of Ynsect. "That gives us strength in terms of quality, security and safety."
(Related: In Wales, some schoolchildren are already being fed mealworms and crickets for lunch instead of meat.)
Very few actual people work at the pilot plant, the company says. Robot arms and automated conveyor belts do a lot of the heavy lifting, moving stacks and stacks of trays filled with billions of Tenebrio molitor beetle larvae for processing.
The creepy-crawly critters are comprised of more than 50 percent protein and are said to be rich in fiber and fats as well. Humans have never traditionally eaten the things, but in order to comply with the Great Reset agenda, humanity must be converted into a cattle farm for the "elite," which is what this is all about.
The plan is to use these bugs to create protein powders, meal shakes, burgers, cereal bars, and even cooking oils. We are told that raising these critters in these large factories and turning them into processed foods is environmentally friendly compared to traditional farming.
When mixed with sugar, Ynsect says, the bugs taste just like a beef hamburger. There are also plans in the works to make sausages and "chicken nuggets" from the larvae.
The company plans to open up an even larger factory in Amiens later this year. That one will manufacture 200,000 tons of insect-based processed foods a year, making it the world's biggest insect farm.
None of this would have been possible apart from new rules enacted in 2021 throughout the European Union (EU) that allow for human consumption of mealworms. Prior to that, there were actual standards in place for human food.
By 2030, Ynsect wants to open 15 factories to produce not just mealworms but also chemical fertilizer for plants, as well as pet food and farm feeds for pigs and chickens.
"Insect protein is just going to grow in terms of the acceptance of it and how many people eat it – the market will grow and develop," announced Olivia Champion of Entec Nutrition, an insect-based animal feed company based out of the United Kingdom that does similar work.
If consumers reject these bug-based foods, just like they did with fake meat burgers from Impossible Foods and Beyond Meat, then it is possible for We the People to put a stop to this madness by driving these companies out of business. Are you up to the task of just saying no to bugs as food?
The globalists see everyone "below" them as human cattle, which is why they want us all eating bugs instead of food suitable for humans. To keep up with the latest, visit Globalism.news.
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