Cinnamon, red chili, oregano, oregano, sesame, fennel, ginger, and other spices are often found in insects or animal stools.
Whenever I eat chocolate I only think about his calorie. Never thought of the presence of hair or stool in the rodent (rodents, rods, squirrels, etc.). But it seems that maybe I should think. In the United States, the American Food and Drug Authority (FDA), which decides the scale for food items, has released a booklet called 'Defensive Levels Handbook'. There is an acceptable scale in it.
According to this, 'the limits of natural and inevitable deficiencies in food items were fixed, which are not dangerous for humans.' The motivation behind the exemption from
'this natural and indispensable' fault is probably to provide protection from the lawsuits.
The FDA handbook gives approval for getting a hair of a rodent in a chocolate bar (about 100 grams). In this 100 grams 60 pieces of insects are also approved. Legally insects-regardless of any part of their body, larvae or anything on the body of the animal can be anything, they are allowed in 71 foods. You can find these peanut butter, red chilli, oregano, cinnamon, cassia and many other food items. Oregono can contain 300 pieces of insects, while 1250 pieces of insects are allowed in the ground Oregono. Tomato juice can be up to 10 grams of fly ages or a worm per 100 grams. 15 grams of dry mushrooms can have 20 insects or 75 pots. A box of cherries can contain 5 percent insects.
interesting thing is that the FDA has allowed the presence of the head of the insects in only one thing. . This is fig There are 13 heads in 100g of fig paste. But why only the head? God knows (probably the reason FDA is not even aware). However, what FDA well knows is how to make Rodant's ideal hair mix of food.
In a 100 gram peanut butter, 30 pieces of worm body and one hair of the rodent are allowed, making an ideal combination. 50 grams of cinnamon is allowed to add 400 pieces of insects and 10 hair of the rodent. 25 grams of capsicum is allowed in 75 pieces of body and 11 rodent hair.
Cinnamon, red chilli, oregano, oregano, sesame, fennel, ginger, and other spices are often found in insects or animal stools. FDA grants its 20 mg of cocoa beans in 1 kg. Nine Ladies are allowed in every kilogram of wheat. Even a lion is allowed in a sub-sample of a Ken's popcorn. However the size of the sub-sample in FDA's booklet has not been defined.
Know-how unknowingly you eat fungus
Fungi is also an acceptable flavor in most fruits, vegetables, butter and jam. Freshwater is acceptable for red pepper by about 20 percent. Freshwater is allowed to be 5% in Sharp leaf pack and 3% in frozen peach cane.
74% with the permission of fungus, Blackcurrent Jam is at the top of this list. Low-level fungus is also approved in tomato catchip, tomato juice and canned tomato.
If this is not enough, then the FDA handbook has approved the presence of 'Foreign Matter' in certain selected foods. is. It included stones, trays, jute fibers and cigarettes too! This is the 'natural or inevitable flaws in food, which do not threaten human health'.
If you are shocked by the low demand of American packaged food of poor quality, then pay attention to your own country. The Indian incarnation of the FDA is FSSAI (Food Safety and Standards Authority of India). It also adheres to similar standards, but they are so misleading that no one bothers to read them. Rather than publishing them together in the handbook, it hides them under the guise of separate food for different foods.
When it comes to permissible food spoilers, FSSAI uses a terminology called 'external element'. It has been defined by defining it, 'Any element contained in any food item that comes from raw materials, packaging material or the processing system used in preparing it, but it does not make food harmful.'
FSSAI does not define a toxic element
FSSAI does not clearly define toxic elements in a handbook or document. Although it clearly shows in its various rules.
For example, the condition of FSSAI is just that the peanut can not be just 'practically' pebbles, dust, soil etc. in the roasted peanut. Apart from this, 5 percent of the total packet can be broken. In the case of most dry fruits and seeds, 2 percent can be 'swollen and broken', which also includes spoilage by insects. In the case of
Dukhi Aphani, FSSAI says that there should not be live insects in it, but 'logical' amounts can be a pile of insects, parts of vegetation and other objectionable things. Up to 3 percent the betel nut may be bad with fungi and insects.
Flour can be ashes up to 2% in packets. Nutritious dough, which is rich in nutrients or nutrients, can be as much as 2.75% ash. All types of grains, which include wheat, maize, jowar, millet, rice and most of the pulses of pulses, rajma, moong, lentils, urad etc, they have 1 percent foreign elements. It includes 0.1 percent impurity from animals. These essential things, which are eaten every day in every home in our country, contain pieces of some metals, sand, dust, pebbles, sand, sand and animals, and hair.
Do you know what you are eating?
In sugar, refined sugar and turmeric, 0.1% of external ingredients can be added, but in jaggery cases it can be up to 2%. If you are impressed with this exact assessment, on the other hand, in the case of the city, it is necessary to see only the eyes that there is no fungus, dust, garbage, flies and insects.
Likewise, India's favorite beverage- tea-only wants FSSI to stay alive insects, dead insects, insect fragments, moisture or 'remains of the roadway visible from the naked eye'. FSSI allows external elements of 1-2% in many types of salt and spices such as cumin, cardamom, cloves, cinnamon and red chilli, turmeric, black pepper, coriander, fenugreek etc. It includes dust, dirt, stones, and parts of land, sheds.
An officer told me that when India needed pulses a few years ago, it was imported from Burma. There were too many stones in the pulse. FSSI then talked to his Ministry instead of raising this issue and changed the rules to allow more stones. In this way food quality is determined by corporations and regulatory bodies, which are set up to protect them. Then who will protect the consumers?