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TOP 5 THINGS TO KNOW TODAY with AJ’s Adventures: Bugs Are Coming Soon to Your Dinner Table.... Or Not...<br />
<br />
Bugs could be hitting more menus as consumers look for protein alternatives.<br />
<br />
Insects — already eaten regularly by 2 billion people — use less land and emit fewer greenhouse gases, which means they could offer an answer to environmental concerns about farming beef, pork and poultry.<br />
<br />
According to the UN, producing a kilogram of crickets takes less than a fifth of the feed needed for the same amount of beef.<br />
<br />
The edible insect market is expected to pass $1 billion by 2023.
TOP 5 THINGS TO KNOW TODAY with AJ’s Adventures: Bugs Are Coming Soon to Your Dinner Table.... Or Not...<br />
<br />
Bugs could be hitting more menus as consumers look for protein alternatives.<br />
<br />
Insects — already eaten regularly by 2 billion people — use less land and emit fewer greenhouse gases, which means they could offer an answer to environmental concerns about farming beef, pork and poultry.<br />
<br />
According to the UN, producing a kilogram of crickets takes less than a fifth of the feed needed for the same amount of beef.<br />
<br />
The edible insect market is expected to pass $1 billion by 2023.

TOP 5 THINGS TO KNOW TODAY with AJ’s Adventures: Bugs Are Coming Soon to Your Dinner Table.... Or Not...

Bugs could be hitting more menus as consumers look for protein alternatives.

Insects — already eaten regularly by 2 billion people — use less land and emit fewer greenhouse gases, which means they could offer an answer to environmental concerns about farming beef, pork and poultry.

According to the UN, producing a kilogram of crickets takes less than a fifth of the feed needed for the same amount of beef.

The edible insect market is expected to pass $1 billion by 2023.

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