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Sweden’s Leading Grocery Retailer Publishes Recipe with Mealworms

(by Amy Mek | RAIR Foundation USA) – The unelected self-anointed global elitists at the World Economic Forum have fought for years for westerners to eat bugs.

Sweden’s leading grocery retailer, ICA, has received much criticism after publishing an “environmentally friendly” recipe on its website. The recipe that has come under fire is called “Insect salad with chili and garlic and roasted vegetables.” The protein they suggest? One and three-quarter cups of fresh mealworms.

According to the suppliers ‘ association for daily goods, globalist-controlled ICA accounts for approximately half of Sweden’s grocery trade. But many customers are now upset by the company’s craze for turning insects into human food, reports the Swedish media site, Samyntt.

At the time of writing, the recipe on ICA’s website, which was first published in 2017, has 140 comments, almost all of which are negative reviews written in recent days. Many report that the chain has sold out to globalists and their supranational organizations, such as Klaus Schwab’s World Economic Forum. They slammed the grocery chain for supporting the New World Order and Agenda 2030. Even more dissatisfied customers can be found on various social media platforms.

As previously reported the unelected self-anointed global elitists at the WEF have fought for years for westerners to eat bugs:

New EU decision allows insect additives.

The attention to ICA’s bug agenda is connected to an EU Commission decision enacted on Tuesday, January 24, 2023. The commission has approved food additives made from powdered crickets to appear in foods such as pizza, pasta, and cereals across the European Union.

Before freezing the crickets, it is checked that they first “dispose of their intestinal contents.”

Also, maggot-like larvae of lesser mealworms will become the fourth insect that can be sold as food for people in the European Union. Eight more applications await approval.

Hundreds of state-funded primary schools across the Netherlands are already offering young impressionable students an assortment of worms and insects to eat. Also, in the UK, primary school children in Wales are now being given mealworms and crickets on their lunch plates. Among other things, “spaghetti with beetle Bolognese” is offered, a particularly “delicious” mixture of insects and plant proteins.

Critics highlight that insects in food are harmful to humans and believe that when insects become widely accepted as a food additive by authorities and politicians, their consumption will be normalized across the board and unavoidable for consumers.

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