The collaboration, using Steakholder’s proprietary 3D bio-printing technology, is a significant step forward in both companies’ mission to cultivate and scale sustainable alternatives to conventionally farmed and fished foods.
This week Steakholder Foods — an
International, deep-tech food company that is at the forefront in cultivated meat
industry — has received its first grant to develop 3D-printed, structured eel
Grouper and individual products Singaporean Seafood and cultivated fish company
Umami Meats. The initiative is being supported by a
The grant Singapore Israel Industrial R&D Foundation (SIIRD) — a
Cooperation between Enterprise Singapore And the Israel Innovation Authority.
The rapidly expanding cell ag sector is key player
Steakholder Foods has developed a number of slaughter-free options for the production of a variety of products.
of beef, chicken, pork and seafood products — both as raw materials and whole
cuts — as an alternative to industrialized farming and fishing.
Steakholder-Umami Partnership offers unique opportunities for market entry
The only country where cultivated meat is approved by the regulatory authorities.
The goal of the collaboration is to develop a scaleable process for producing structured,
cultivated fish products. Steakholder Foods uses its newly developed
Recently developed technology to mimic the flaky texture in cooked fish.
Submitted for a provisional application for patent.
“Industry collaborations are critical to our long-term business success
strategy.,” says Yair
Ayalon, VP Business
Steakholder Foods – Development “Our partnership with Umami Meats is
Particularly important following our recent patent application regarding fish texture
Because it is being supported jointly by an Israeli/Singaporean Government
We are proud to have been a part of this initiative.”
Other than that, USSimilar -based counterparts include Aqua Cultured
Umami Meats strives to create a sustainable future for seafood by producing
Delicious, nutritious, and affordable cultivated seafood that is better than any other.
Our oceans and health. Umami Meats’ “cultivated, not caught” seafood products —
which for now include Japanese eel, red snapper and yellowfin tuna — offer
It provides a similar nutrition to seafood caught in the ocean and a wonderful culinary experience.
Enjoy a life free from heavy metals and antibiotics as well as microplastics.
The first prototype of the Steakholder-Umami project, a structured hybrid grouper
The product is expected to be complete by Q1 2023. The product will be printed
using Steakholder’s proprietary 3D bio-printing technology and bio-inks that
These will be made to fit Umami Meats’ specific cells.
“We are delighted to combine our deep knowledge with experience in cultivating.
seafood with Steakholder Foods’ innovative 3D bio-printing technology,” says
Umami founder and CEO Mihir Pershad.
“We believe this partnership will help us advance our vision of a new, more
Sustainable food system to preserve our marine ecosystems and deliver sustainable food
To meet rising consumer demand, we offer exceptional, high-quality seafood.”
2020 Singapore The first nation to be recognized as such.
Produced-meat products; it is developing its national
plan for food security
With full knowledge that cell agriculture is less dependent on
Natural resources are what the island nation does not have. Cellular ag is still a popular option.
solutions continues to grow. In September, White House Announcement of new information
cell-cultured food, and one month later its release Global Food Security
— highlighting its commitment to ending hunger and malnutrition; and building
Sustainable, long-term resilient food systems that are sustainable and long-term. Increased funding
cellular ag elsewhere — including the United
— demonstrates the potential of cultivated food solutions to revolutionize our
Worldwide agricultural impacts