How to boil corned meat, lobster, and other fish
Posted September 12, 2018 06:28:08 A few days ago, a report surfaced that warned that some foods may be boiling point too low.
The report comes from the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA).
In it, the FDA says that there is a potential for high levels of methane from meat products to seep into the water supply.
The report was first reported by Food Safety News.
The FDA told the news outlet that it was looking into the issue.
However, a spokesperson from the FDA told ABC News that they are “not aware of any specific reports of contamination of food that are currently being analyzed by the FDA.”
The spokesperson said the agency is still reviewing the reports.
They also said that they were working to update their website and app to include more information about the issue and the FDA is also working to share more information.
It is unclear what exactly is causing the problems, but it is possible that it could be related to a lack of proper filtration.
According to the FDA, the problem is the result of “anaerobic digestion” that occurs when the bacteria in the food breaks down the methane.
The bacteria then use that gas to generate CO2 and oxygen, which then can be used as fuel.
In the case of corned fish, that methane can then escape from the carcass, resulting in the release of the methane into the environment.
There are two ways to address the issue: either increase the amount of filtation, which can reduce the methane in food, or reduce the amount and quality of filting.
A spokesperson from American Fresh Meat Association told ABC news that the association has received many complaints from consumers about low- and high-boiling points in corned meats and seafood.
The association is working to raise awareness of the issue, and will also be making public service announcements in their restaurants to educate customers about what to do to protect their health and the environment, the spokesperson said.
ABC News reached out to the USDA to find out if the agency has any comment on the issue or if it has already addressed the issue in its supply chain.
A USDA spokesperson told ABC that they have not received any reports of methane leaking from food yet.