Tyson Agrees to Add Insects to ‘Food’ Products without Informing Consumers

Tyson Agrees to Add Insects to ‘Food’ Products without Informing Consumers

Tyson Foods has just signed a massive new deal that will see the company adding insects to its products without informing consumers.

The new agreements, with insect ingredients company Protix, will allow Tyson to add bugs to its products and keep the formula hidden from the public without listing it in the ingredients.

The deal is seen as a significant “stepping stone” to replacing traditional meat products with insects.

Because the companies argue that eating insects is “sustainable” and will “save the planet” from “climate change,” they can hide the bugs from the consumer by leaving them off the ingredients label.

A twofold investment agreement forged between Tyson and Protix will allow the processed food industry to hide newfangled bug ingredients in their labels by creating an efficient and “sustainable” system of insect protein and lipids production for the entire global food system.

Using a direct equity investment, Tyson will acquire a minority stake in Protix to help fund its massive global expansion, creating a steady supply of insect and bug ingredients that will be forced on the entire planet – except for the food plates of the globalists, of course, who will still be fine-dining on steak and caviar to their empty heart’s content.

Tyson and Protix have entered a joint venture for the construction and operation of an insect ingredient manufacturing facility here in the United States, which reports indicate will be the first of its kind “to upcycle food manufacturing byproducts into high-quality insect proteins and lipids which will primarily be used in the pet food, aquaculture, and livestock industries.”

“Our partnership with Protix represents the latest strategic investment by Tyson Foods in groundbreaking solutions that drive added value to Tyson Foods’ business,” announced John R. Tyson, chief financial officer of Tyson and the same guy who last year wandered drunk and uninvited into a college student’s bed before she called the police on him.

“The insect lifecycle provides the opportunity for full circularity within our value chain, strengthening our commitment to building a more sustainable food system for the future.”

Do not be fooled by the claim that these bug byproduct ingredients are strictly for animals.

Globalists look at non-globalists — meaning non-one-percenters and everyday folks who are not filthy rich — as being the equivalent of human livestock, so you can be sure these insect parts are destined for your dinner plate as well.

Tyson would not be building a massive U.S. facility with an “enclosed system designed to support all aspects of insect protein production including the breeding, incubating, and hatching of insect larvae” if this entire operation was not also intended to feed the tens of millions of “useless eaters” that the globalists eventually want to kill off once they are done exploiting their human slaves for profit.

“Next thing you know they will tell you that these things go well with Soylent Green!” joked one person on X about Tyson’s insect ventures, referring to the 1973 sci-fi thriller film about people eating “soylent green,” aka people.

“Guess I’m never eating Tyson products again,” noted another, with several others in agreement that they, too, are done purchasing and eating Tyson products.

“Insects are not designed for the human digestive system,” noted another about how humans cannot consume and derive any benefits from bugs.

“If it was, it would already have been on the menu several hundred years ago.

“Humans and birds are very, very, very different.”

“Tyson Foods is disgusting,” said someone else.

“They very inhumanely slaughter animals to make their inferior products.”