The THINKTEAM concluded that these will be two biggest changes related to food: the amount of meat we eat, and the way we produce food.

Photo_Laura.pngThe In-Vitro Meat Cookbook by Koert van Mensvoort is what I would call playing with the concept of ‘the future of food’. How would you feel about growing a piece of steak on your arm or leg in an in-vitro capsule? It would really embody the phrase of giving your loved ones ‘a piece of yourself’. Laura Nieboer


The In Vitro Meat Cookbook

45 Lab grown meat recipes you can not cook yet

Hello meat lovers, hello vegetarians. We need to talk about the future of
meat. With the world’s population expected to reach nine billion people by
2050, it becomes impossible to produce and consume meat like we do today.

In vitro meat, grown from cells in a laboratory, could provide a sustainable and animal-friendly alternative. Yet, before we can decide if we are willing to eat in vitro, we must explore the new food culture it will bring us.

This has to be one of the most out of the box food thoughts; Joost d’Hooghe joost.jpg

There’s now a robot you can eat

Researchers from the Swiss federal polytechnic school in Lausanne presented a robot at last week’s International Conference on
Intelligent Robots and Systems in Canada that is made entirely of edible materials. Read the full post at

Why cities fighting climate change should take a look at food policy

Altering eating habits can make a big difference when it comes to carbon emissions.

As cities devise and deploy new strategies to fight climate changerenewable powerelectric vehicles, resilient design—a new approach gaining credence in environmental circles may seem a bit low-tech and low reward: changing food policy. How can city governments not only change eating habits, but do so in a way that makes a dent in emissions, compared to energy usage or efficiency? Read the full article at

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