Woman shares a photo of chicken breast which was ‘spaghettified’

Irving, Texas parent Alesia Cooper wanted to know what was wrong with the chicken breasts she ordered since they came out looking like spaghetti the second she began cooking supper. So she posted a picture of them.

A caption reading "I was considering posting this, but since I had to see it, so do yall" appeared under the picture she shared on March 21.

I was cleaning the meat as usual a few weeks ago when I returned to prepare my kids' supper, and it turned like this (SIC). Cooper went into detail.

Cooper went on to say, "lol I think it's that fake meat but I'm not sure anyways...," after mentioning that the meat was purchased at the bargain shop Aldi.Since then, I haven't cooked chicken without its bones.

Comments on the picture were filled with individuals voicing their worries and ideas, as one would anticipate.

"That's lab grown chicken, it's a new way they make chicken. They didn't have produce the last few years due to the bird flu and resource shortages, so last year they announced that they found a way to make chicken in a lab, and that's what you can see in stores now," someone commented.

I no longer purchase it," someone other said.

This flesh is not from a lab or a 3D printer. The eggs are laid by actual chickens. When avaricious chickens

Chickens are given growth hormones by their manufacturers, causing them to expand at an excessive rate," someone else said.

 According to Wall Street, when chickens are given drugs to increase their size, their breasts might take on a spaghetti-like appearance, or even look like this.

"There is proof that these abnormalities are associated with fast-growing birds," said Dr. Massimiliano Petracci of Italy's University of Bologna, who teaches courses in agricultural and food science.

Modern chickens attain an average market weight of 5.03 pounds in 47 days, compared to the 112 days it used to take birds to reach 2.5 pounds.

"Chickens will likely need to grow substantially larger if poultry consumption continues at its current rate...Additionally, we'll need to raise the percentage of breast flesh in every bird. sai


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