I know Sisson jokes in his book about "insects optional" in his primal style diet, but on my morning walk I noticed something.
There was a substantial downpour last night and it has been raining hard for several hours.
I noticed that many earthworms have surfaced in an effort to escape the (from their view) a crisis due to their little tunnel-homes being filled up with water.
Now, there wasn't pavement or sidewalks for them to easily be seen and gathered, but I still reckon this type of circumstance would lead other animals to hunker down, making it harder to hunt so our tribe would probably take advantage of the surfaced worms for a snack.
While on the topic of creepy crawlies, what other types of insects could we possibly look into harvesting for human consumption in an effort to curb world hunger?
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A recent article on Science Daily (IIRC) discussed the idea of raising insects on an industrial scale, then grounding them up as a rich protein meal. The economics is promising due to a superlative conversion rate of feed to edible weight. But you first.
Well, I was thinking more of in a sense for when I go hike the Appalachian. I want to go with as little as possible and hopefully I can hunt some small game like rabbit and forage along the way.
Just knowing what to eat and what not to would be great.
Also, I'd like to think of insects as an under utilized food source we could tap in to to help with world hunger, much like horses are not consumed, but could be!
John the Baptist lived on a diet of Locust (grasshoppers) and Honey (wild honey).
He was a healthy guy, King Herod's mother in law wanted his head, for judging her daughters marriage to be adulterous.
Moral of the story! Locust don't kill people, people kill people
I've heard that fried worms taste good with ketchup...