The United Nations Has Decreed That We Must Start Consuming Insects As Food, Better Check Your Nutrition Labels To See If You’re Eating Cricket Flour

The United Nations 2030 Agenda For Sustainable Development has determined that for the planet to survive, we need to start eating bugs, insects and cricket flour.

Here’s a fun fact, in accordance with the United Nations Agenda 2030 mandate for a sustainable global system, one of the new things you will start seeing in the products you purchase will be foodstuffs made from bugs and insects. If the package of what you’re eating says ‘sustainable’, it’s highly likely you’re eating bugs. Welcome to the United Nations Agenda 2030 for Sustainable Living, have you worked up an appetite yet?

“And every creeping thing that creepeth upon the earth shall be an abomination; it shall not be eaten.” Leviticus 11:41 (KJB)

The United Nations web site says: “This Agenda is a plan of action for people, planet and prosperity. It also seeks to strengthen universal peace in larger freedom. We are determined to protect the planet from degradation, including through sustainable consumption and production, sustainably managing its natural resources and taking urgent action on climate change, so that it can support the needs of the present and future generations.” So what if your Doritos have been made with cricket flour? You won’t taste the difference. So what if the UN decrees you can no longer eat meat, but a lab-grown, frankenfood substitute instead? Don’t be such a baby, and after awhile, you’ll enjoy eating rats and roaches while the elites dine on Porterhouse and lobster. War is peace, baby.

The Unbelievable Ways Dried Crickets Are Turning Up in Your Food

FROM PREVENTION: Bugs are trending…all over my office. I’m buried in samples of foods made from crickets: cricket cookies, tortilla chips, protein bars, even all-purpose flour that apparently has nutty undertones and works well in banana bread. I’m intrigued and slightly weirded out, but most of all I’m wondering: Are bugs in food just a fleeting fad for the Western world, a nostalgic nod to more primeval populations who have been eating insects for centuries? Or does it have the potential to become part of the American palate, akin to sushi in the 1970s? I decide to investigate.

While eating bugs is common in Asia, Africa, and Latin America, it wasn’t until last May that the Western world—and, naturally, a bunch of start-ups—began taking edible insects seriously. That’s when the UN’s Food and Agriculture Organization released a report stating that by 2050, the world will need to feed 2 billion extra people, given the jump in population growth. One of its solutions: Eat more protein-rich bugs, which, if they become part of the mainstream global diet, could greatly affect the environment. Crickets emit 100 times fewer greenhouse gases than cattle, and raising a pound of crickets requires 1 gallon of water and 2 pounds of feed, while raising a pound of beef requires 2,000 gallons of water and 25 pounds of feed.

Cheap food is cool. But, uh, how do we make insects part of the mainstream in the US, where we’d much rather spray them with poison than sauté them in a pan? That’s where creative start-ups come in. Earlier this year, a woman named Megan Miller co-founded Bitty Foods in San Francisco, selling grain-free, cricket-flour-based cookies in flavors like orange-ginger and chocolate-cardamom. She says the cookies are a “gateway product,” meaning their sugary form can help disguise the fact that you’re eating bugs (and the gateway is apparently working, as I’m now on my third cookie since starting to write this article). “The key is turning crickets into something familiar,” Miller says. “So we slow roast them and mill them into a powder that can be incorporated into basically anything.” READ MORE