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Canadian company vows to produce 9,000 tons of crickets each year for “human and pet consumption”
By Ethan Huff // Aug 22, 2022

A North American food company has announced plans to start churning out billions of crickets for both pets and humans to eat.


Aspire Food Group, which has facilities in both the United States and Canada, just completed construction on a massive facility that is said to be the world's largest cricket production facility.

Every year, the plant will produce up to 9,000 metric tons of crickets for "human and pet consumption," the company says. This amounts to roughly two billion crickets every 365 days.

The company says it already has orders in place for the next two years, suggesting that someone has plans for large amounts of people to be eating cricket food as opposed to real food (Related: Wales is already testing out feeding crickets to schoolchildren).

"Crickets are currently being explored as a protein-rich superfood," claims Canadian Manufacturing.

"They contain fiber and are already found in grocery stores and restaurants, and have a smaller environmental footprint than traditional protein sources."

Will engineered food shortages lead to humans being forced to eat bugs?

The timing of the facility's opening is suspicious considering all of the issues currently with the food supply, global supply chains, and inflation.

There is a popular online conspiracy theory called "I Will Not Eat the Bugs" that suggests this is all happening right on schedule in anticipation of food shortages, which were more than likely planned for such a time as this.

"The theory also suggests that humans will be convinced to eat bugs because of the environmental impact that factory farming has," reports The Post Millennial.

Back in March, fake "president" Joe Biden basically admitted that the food shortages are being engineered. Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau said much the same thing a month later.

"With regard to food shortages: yes, we did talk about food shortages," Biden stated at the time. "And it's going to be real."

Three weeks ago, the Toronto Star published an article about Aspire Food Group called "Tech update: Combating food insecurity with AI and crickets, and Canada's top AI ventures" that promoted cricket consumption as "sustainable."

The United Kingdom-based Daily Mail published one as well entitled "Scientists plan to feed primary school children crickets and mealworms to make the UK greener."

In December 2021, Bloomberg published a piece called "Crickets, Mealworms and Grasshoppers Are Human Food, EU Says," which argued that "Insects [are] seen as an alternate source of protein to animal meat."

The obvious agenda is to shift humans away from eating meat, which is highly nutritious, especially when animals are raised on pasture, and towards eating bugs and "plants."

EU member states have already approved house crickets, yellow mealworms, and grasshoppers as "novel food" items, allowing them to be brought to market. The European Commission also says there are nine approval applications in the queue for other kinds of insects.

"Under the circumstances, let's talk to Putin to click that button quickly: direction London," wrote someone who reads Natural News, responding to our article about crickets in public school meals in Wales.

"This is just wrong and nasty," wrote another. "I would like to cram some bugs down the throats of those doing this."

When it comes to schoolchildren, it really is up to the parents to speak up and reject the push to eliminate meat from their children's diet. Telling school administrators to back off and let the kids eat real food will go a long way in preventing our little ones from becoming human guinea pigs in this dietary experiment.

The latest news about the food supply can be found at FoodSupply.news.

Sources include:



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