Tax-Funded Research: Britons Could Live off Bug Meat by 2030 Because ‘Net Zero’

Burgers made of bugs will replace beef in the British diet within a decade in order to hit the green agenda ‘net zero’ government targets, a Great Reset-style taxpayer-funded review has predicted.

The UK Research and Innovation Council (UKRI) said that meat substitutes made from insects, such as mealworms and crickets, are more environmentally friendly as they require less space and feed compared to traditional bovine burgers.

“Although methane inhibitors in feed could reduce emissions by around 30 per cent, meat is still one of the highest-impact foods,” the UKRI said per The Sun.

The public body, which is funded by the Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy (BEIS), also suggested that Britons could swap their beloved fish with lab-grown seafood-esque products in order to combat over-fishing.

The UKRI went on to say that fried eggs may become a thing of the past as well, claiming that eating two fried eggs per day will equate to the same amount of energy used to heat the average home per month.

The dystopian report questioned: “What will your Friday fish and chips look like in 2030?”

“To close Net Zero Week 2021 we’re looking at how the research we support can help us produce our food in a more climate-friendly way, and how our behaviour and expectations might need to change, too,” the taxpayer-funded quango added.- READ MORE