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Meals to suit every individual

Ready-to-eat convenience doesn’t have to result in dissatisfaction and guilt. Meals by Design develops premium and customisable meal solutions that cater to nutritional and functional needs, offering healthy convenience without compromise. They produce this by using the latest innovations in food manufacturing, including High Pressure Thermal processing, and an understanding of the nutritional needs of a diverse population. Meals by Design has been supported by the ON Accelerate program at CSIRO. http://www.oninnovation.com.au/en/ON-teams/ON-Tribe/Accelerate2/Meals-By-Design

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Filling a lake with fish from the sky

Filling a lake with fish from the sky

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A new tool to improve fisheries management

fishIDER – the fish Identification Database and Educational Resource – is a new technology that helps to monitor and manage fisheries, developed by CSIRO. It’s now being used by Indonesia’s Centre for Fisheries Research and is expected to benefit researchers and industry worldwide. It is fundamental to accurately identify fish species that have been captured. The catch data collected are used to generate stock assessments. These inform important management decisions, such as catch quotas and maximum sustainable yields. https://www.fishider.org/

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A social supermarket for those at risk of food poverty

Social supermarkets have emerged in Britain in the past five years as a response to food poverty and food waste. These non-charitable initiatives sell food “surplus” to people on low incomes at heavily discounted prices, and provide social support. Most social supermarkets can be found in the 10-20 per cent of most deprived neighbourhoods. They primarily stock food surplus, as well as some non-food goods. These are products originally intended for sale in the mainstream market which have become unsaleable. Food isn’t given away for free or handed out, as in food banks. Instead it’s offered in a retail-like environment at heavily discounted prices – access is generally on a controlled basis to “members”, selected by using certain socioeconomic or geographic criteria, to target those who are at risk of food poverty. https://theconversation.com/how-social-supermarkets-are-filling-a-gap-in-austerity-britain-99705

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Ensuring honey is pure

CSIRO is researching how to use blockchain to ensure honey does not contain artificial substitutes. Testing has found that almost half the honey samples selected from supermarket shelves were “adulterated”. This means they had been mixed with something other than the product from bees. The samples tested were all either wholly imported or blends of both imported and locally-produced honey. https://blog.csiro.au/is-your-honey-faking-it/

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Fruit tattoos to replace plastic stickers

Tattoos on fruit are set to replace stickers as farmers seek out environmentally-friendly alternatives to plastic labels. Fruits with printed skins are already on supermarket shelves in Spain, Sweden, and the UK, but in Australia stickers, wax and plastic wrap are still the most common ways fresh produce is branded. Plastic labels are set to become a thing of the past, though, as farmers listen to consumer demand for less packaging. Among those pursuing alternatives is Rabbits Organics banana farm at Mena Creek in far-north Queensland. http://www.abc.net.au/news/rural/2017-09-14/tattooed-fruit-to-replace-stickers-and-plastic-packaging/8943938

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