“Meat” in the laboratory: Israelis enjoy the future with “Food Revolution”

“Meat” in the laboratory: Israelis enjoy the future with “Food Revolution”


Diners in Israel’s central city of Ness Ziona eat laboratory-raised “meat” that scientists claim is an environmentally friendly way to feed the world’s growing population.

A Tel Aviv restaurant sells laboratory-raised chicken. This restaurant is a kind of SuperMeat testing ground that regularly hosts test meals and generates customer feedback while waiting for regulatory approval.

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Diners in Israel’s central city of Ness Ziona eat laboratory-raised “meat” that scientists claim is an environmentally friendly way to feed the world’s growing population.

A Tel Aviv restaurant sells laboratory-raised chicken. This restaurant is a kind of SuperMeat testing ground that regularly hosts test meals and generates customer feedback while waiting for regulatory approval.

Tly, titled “The Chicken”, serves burgers in an unusual setting: across from the fine dining room on the ground floor of a modest building in Ness Ziona, central Israel.

The laboratory, in which experts frolic behind large stainless steel vats, can be seen in the dim light through the bay windows of the restaurant.

“This is the first time in the world that you can taste meat grown in the laboratory and watch the production process in front of you at the same time,” says Ido Savir, director of SuperMeat.

According to the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, global meat production is expected to increase by 15% by 2027.

SuperMeat isn’t the first company to come up with this idea.

Singore restaurants made history in December when they were the first to sell lab-grown chicken.

Singore is the first country to show evidence of the sale of farmed meat. The demand for sustainable meat alternatives is increasing. This is due to growing environmental and animal welfare concerns.

Meat consumption is expected to increase by more than 70% by 2050, and these meat alternatives will play a crucial role in ensuring food security.

(With contributions from agencies)

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