The Truth Behind Human and Rat DNA in Burgers?


What Could Be More American Tthan a Delicious Burger?

What If There Was Rat DNA In Someone's Burger?

Human DNA, rat DNA, and other anomalies were discovered in some of the burgers analyzed, according to a newly released "Hamburger Report" report by Clear Labs.

Clear Labs examined 258 samples from 79 brands and 22 Northern California shops and fast food establishments. The sample included both national brands and ones from the West Coast.

Clear Labs screens for authenticity, major, medium, and small substitution, contamination, gluten, toxigenic fungus and toxic plants, other allergies, and missing substances using next-generation genomic sequencing (NGS) and other third-party assays.

"We also look at the nutritional content of products, such as calories, carbohydrates, fat, and protein.

"All of our tests are conducted through a secondary analytic pipeline and cleansed for statistical correctness and inaccuracy," said Clear Labs."


According to Clear Labs, human DNA was identified in one vegetarian burger while rat DNA was found in a fast food burger, a vegetarian burger, and a ground meat sample out of the 258 sample size.

While unpleasant, it is crucial to emphasize that human or rat DNA is unlikely to be hazardous to consumer health.

"What many consumers don't know is that some amounts of human and rat DNA may fall within an acceptable regulatory range," the business stated.

A problem with substitution and missing ingredients is also noted in the study.

"Our tests revealed substitution evidence in 16 products or 6.6% of all samples." We discovered beef in 5 samples, chicken in 4, turkey in 3, pork in 2, rye in 2, and sunchoke in 1 sample that were not supposed to include these items, we provide manufacturers and retailers with a representative overview of the supply chain as a whole, as well as insights based on objective molecular analysis into how we can strengthen the good and improve the bad," the company claimed.

Post a Comment

To Top