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Ver Wasted! The Story of Food Waste

Wasted! The Story of Food Waste is a movie starring Dan Barber, Mario Batali, and Massimo Bottura. Through the eyes of famous chefs, audiences will see how they make the most of every kind of food, transforming what most people...

Genres
Documentary
Director
Anna Chai, Nari Kye
Starring
Massimo Bottura, Mario Batali, Dan Barber, Anthony Bourdain

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Anna Chai, Nari Kye
Stars Massimo Bottura, Mario Batali, Dan Barber, Anthony Bourdain
Country USA
Also Known As Wasted! La folle histoire du gâchis alimentaire, Comer o tirar
Runtime 1 h 25 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description The issue of food waste is presented in light of the statistics: forty percent of food produced for human consumption in the US goes to waste; over ninety percent of this amount will end up in the landfill, where the waste produces methane gas - a greenhouse gas - in an anaerobic process as no oxygen is able to get to the material to decompose it; the cost of food waste is $1 trillion annually; and that there is still a global problem of human hunger despite the food that goes to waste. Food activists, including chefs, some of the celebrity variety, discuss the issue largely in context of the Environmental Protections Agency's (EPA) food pyramid which lists the preferred priority for the food produced (in order): that it reach humans for consumption; that it be used for animal/livestock feed; that it be converted into energy in the form of compost and/or something that can be used or converted for use, such as into electricity. They discuss the measures that some individuals, organizations and businesses have implemented, they all recognizing that problems exist all along the chain, from production, to distribution, to storage, to consumption, to disposal. Some also recognize that a large part of the problem is defining what waste is, where, for example, forty percent of the biomass of a cauliflower plant is commercially sold for human consumption while closer to one hundred percent can be consumed by humans.

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