From what little info I've read, it hardly has any taste. They said it taste like the oil you fried it in. But apparently it could be the solution to world hunger and it's high in protein. It's also ground to turn into flour.Do they taste like chicken?
http://www.examiner.com/article/new-local-trend-eating-bugs-raised-on-farms-for-human-consumptionWhen you roast bugs you need to remove the wings and legs. People don't want legs, wings, or hooks getting caught in their throats. Also the food looks better without the bug legs sticking out or the wings swimming in sauces on a plate. It's easier to look at visually for those not used to looking at bugs for food. One example might be the custom of removing the faces of shrimp when you serve scampi. In other countries, the cooked shrimp's eyes stare at you.
Roasted bugs are crisp and taste like nuts. It's one way to eat low on the food chain. For vegans, eating lower on the food chain can mean eating sea vegetables or algae powder. Martinez hopes to be in business early in 2012. If you want to learn how to roast or fry bugs for their protein or fat value, check out the video, How to Cook a Bug - YouTube.
I'm still drooling over elk steaks from the other thread. - But in answer to your question, no I am not intentionally eating bugs.
Yes, you will shoot me because I am starving therefore I are Rover.Ummm...no.
I don't eat dogs, and I don't eat bugs.
If you eat dogs, I am shooting your a$$. On behalf of all my dogs and their kind.
If you eat bugs, hey, knock yourself out....
I promise, if I decide to shoot you, I won't miss. .223 Remington UMC 55 gr. green box, Wally World quality. 100 yards. 2 inch reactive target.Yes, you will shoot me because I am starving therefore I are Rover.
Better be a good shot when you try and shoot me. I probably didn't strangle the pooch with my hands, you know. :mrgreen: