Dutch Hamburger made of stem cell to be introduce in market

Dutch scientists discovered a new way of producing patty for hamburger. The meat patty for hamburgers will be made from a stem cells. The strips created as muscle tissue from the stem cell is mixed with blood and artificially grown fat to make hamburger.

Image From: bbc.co.uk

Mark Post, the professor who's in charge of this first lab-grown hamburger project that will be unveiled in Mastricht this October was the one who told to the  American Association for the Advancement of Science about it.

BBC said in its post, "The aim of the research is to develop a more efficient way of producing meat than rearing animals."

And according to BBC news, "Professor Post's group at Maastricht University in the Netherlands has grown small pieces of muscle about 2cm long, 1cm wide and about a mm thick. "

Prof. Post said, "While I do think that there are definite environmental and animal welfare advantages of this high-tech approach over factory farming, especially, it is pretty clear to me that plant-based alternatives... have substantial environmental and probably animal welfare advantages over synthetic meat."

Independent said in their post, the Professor in charge of the project hopes that the top British chef, Heston Blumenthal, will be the one to cook his soon to launch synthetic meat with a cost of €250,000 to produce.

But apparently, according to Prof. Post anonymous backer they are not yet decided who'll eat this world's most expensive hamburger in the making.

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