Latest In vitro meat Stories
If you were intrigued by laboratory-grown hamburgers when they were first created by Professor Mark Post of Maastricht University in the Netherlands last year, but were put off by the thought of paying hundreds of thousands of dollars for one, we’ve got some good news for you!
The Modern Agriculture Foundation and Professor Amit Gefen from Tel Aviv University, will be conducting a feasibility study for the production of cultured chicken breast meat. Tel-Aviv,
The same scientific advances that have made it possible to cultivate stem cells into laboratory-grown organs could one day be used to develop eco-friendly meat products, according to new research appearing in the latest edition of the journal Trends in Biotechnology.
In a world's first, Prof. Mark Post of Maastricht University and colleagues are preparing to consume a lab-grown burger and the event will be shown live this afternoon.
With some monetary help from the Dutch government and tens of thousands of bovine stem cells, the world's first test tube burger will be served up at an event in London next month.
Using only stem cells, researchers have managed to grow a strip of muscle tissue in a Petri dish with the aim of eventually developing techniques for the mass production of eco-friendly lab-engineered meat.
The future of your backyard BBQ may be a bit different from what you are used to if researchers have their way.
Vampires on the True Blood television series are already enjoying the advantages of synthetic blood.
Dutch scientists claim they will be able to produce edible meat grown from stem cells within a year, and believe lab-grown meat in the future will ultimately end the worldâ€™s reliance on meat from livestock.
A technology that allows pig stem cells to be converted into strips of meat might one day offer a solution to world hunger and a green alternative to raising livestock, scientists say.
- A serpent whose bite was fabled to produce intense thirst.