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What is seperator meat?

  1. If you want to know what you are eating, it may be worth checking the ingredients list on the packaging of the food you are eating regularly. You often come across all kinds of terms that you cannot place immediately. For example, you can sometimes read the term 'separator meat' in products with processed meat. Seperator meat, what is that?

Cheap

  1. Especially in the ingredients list of the cheapest version of a processed meat product you can read that separator meat was used in it. With the well-known A brands, separator meat is hardly used. The cheap B-brand version of a product is often so much cheaper precisely because it contains separator meat, and no trace of real meat can be found.

Seperator meat

  1. After all the valuable pieces of meat from an animal have been used, only a carcass is left. Many small pieces of meat or meat remnants still hang from that carcass. Often these are pieces of muscle tissue or tendons that connect the muscles to the bones of the animal.

Meat or animal protein?

  1. When the pieces of meat are so small that you can hardly see or grasp them separately, this may not even be called (separator) meat on the packaging. The cheapest - and least valuable in terms of nutrients - meat is usually used in end products under the name “animal proteins”.

The choice is yours

  1. So there is indeed a difference between, for example, the more expensive cocktail sausages from Zwan and the cheaper version of the house brand of various supermarkets. The price of more solid meat can be up to three times that, and that's normal. The cheaper variants can only be so cheap because it is not about meat, but processed waste. It is therefore better to read the ingredients list in small print on the packaging before carelessly loading the cheapest processed meat products into your shopping cart. Because with the cheapest variants you no longer eat meat, only processed “animal proteins” that were mixed with emulsifiers and other additives to make the product somewhat edible.

  2. There is indeed a difference between, for example, the more expensive cocktail sausages from Zwan and the cheaper version of the house brand of various supermarkets. The price of more solid meat can be up to three times that, and that's normal. The cheaper variants can only be so cheap because it is not about meat, but processed waste. It is therefore better to read the ingredients list in small print on the packaging, before carelessly loading the cheapest processed meat products into your shopping cart. Because with the cheapest variants you no longer eat meat, only processed “animal proteins” that were mixed with emulsifiers and other additives to make the product somewhat edible.



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