Academia Rolls Out Insect-Based Flour to Feed Malnourished Populations in Developing Countries


Reality dictates that there is actually more than enough food on this planet, not to mention vastly more food-growing potential, than we have all been led to believe by social engineers and the mainstream media. And yet the academic sector is still eagerly trying to come up with more top-down solutions to world hunger, including a recent $1 million grant that was awarded to MBA students at McGill University in Montreal to develop a new high-protein flour made of insects, which is intended to feed malnourished populations living in impoverished and developing countries throughout the world.
Known as "power flour," the insect-based foodstuff is the bread and butter of Aspire Food Group's new plan to feed the world. According to CBC News in Canada, Mohammed Ashour and his fellow students recently entered their idea into an annual contest held by the Hult Prize Foundation, which looks for the best and brightest ideas for tackling social and environmental problems, and ultimately won. And with the money they received, they will now shift their efforts towards developing power flour on a much wider scale.

Read full article: Natural News, October 4, 2013
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