Since the dawn of Homo sapiens some quarter million years ago, animals have satiated our species’ desire for meat. But with a growing global population and demand for meat, dairy, and more, raising such massive numbers of farm animals is woefully inefficient. It takes an enormous toll on the planet, public health, and animals.
One of the biggest challenges to the food industry today is a looming protein catastrophe. With the world’s population growing and meat consumption continues to rise, we must find alternative protein sources quickly. Enter clean meat—real meat grown (or brewed!) from animal cells—and other clean foods that ditch animal cells altogether and are built from the molecule up. Also called lab-grown meat, cultured meat, or cell-based meat, this race promises to bring about another domestication. Whereas our ancestors domesticated wild animals into livestock, we’re beginning to domesticate their cells, leaving the animals out of the equation. You could feed an entire village from one single cell of a cow. And the story of this coming “second domestication” is anything but tame.”
The Future of Food
It’s time that we evolved with the lab-grown future food industry. “LoviBioFood” is a new way of eating healthy and tastes better than conventional food – one that is cruelty-free and more sustainable than anything we know today. A global start-up based on innovative scientific research uses lab-grown meat to create delicious products you can feel good about eating.
Along with this project, our second product is bio-human milk; as we all know, a mother can’t produce enough or no milk for an infant due to lifestyle or health conditions. Our technology will help to grow a healthy child with all the natural nutrients that actual breast milk has. Lovinium has the best team of scientists and culinary experts constantly working to create a range of products.
We are happy to introduce you to Lovinium’s third project. This project aims to create a more competitive world food industry by raising new, highly-appreciated beef cattle. By cloned embryos (injected with triple muscles genes), Lovinium intends to increase global competitiveness in the beef industry and enhance the quality of meat production. The project will be called myostatin (MSTN) cattle farming; Myostatin (MSTN) is a member of the transforming growth factor-β superfamily that inhibits muscle growth. MSTN gene result in greater muscle mass than other cattle breeds, increasing bovine commercial value. In this R&D, we aimed to disrupt the MSTN gene in bovine fetal fibroblasts using CRISPR-Cas9 nuclease and generate cloned embryos with the modified genotype. Our main goal is to achieve the birth of healthy calves with double-muscle phenotype. This represents a step forward towards producing animals with increased commercial value.
The world population is growing gradually and is projected to reach 9 billion by 2050 and 11.2 billion in 2100, according to a United Nations report. Continued population growth will lead to a reduction of arable land, deterioration of global warming and climate change, the rising cost of animal feeding, and lack of food supply that will raise meat costs to sky high, all of which will seriously affect the meat industry for future stable supply of animal-based nutrition sources for the humanity.
Clean meat is a meat product grown in a lab without the need for an animal. It’s also known as cultured meat. You may still be tempted to think that lab-grown food is too futuristic ever to become a reality. But the first lab-grown hamburger was created in 2013. At the end of 2020, Singapore became the first country to approve cultured meat production; the cell-cultured chicken was launched at restaurants, food stalls, and even for delivery in Singapore.
If widely adopted, lab-grown meat, also called clean meat, could eliminate much of the cruel, unethical treatment of animals raised for food. It could also reduce the considerable environmental costs of meat production; resources would be needed only to generate and sustain cultured cells, not an entire organism from birth.
The meat is made by first taking a muscle sample from an animal. Our scientists collect stem cells from the tissue, multiply them dramatically and allow them to differentiate into primitive fibers that then bulk up to form muscle tissue. One tissue sample from a cow can yield enough muscle tissue to make 80,000 quarter-pounders.
How we do it?
A tissue sample is taken from the healthiest cows and the best cells to help us grow our meat. The isolated cells are then grown in a controlled environment that allows them to reproduce indefinitely. This allows large quantities of meat to be produced from a single biopsy, providing an easily obtained source of animal products.
Stem cells are isolated from the tissue sample and adapted to grow in vitro, allowing them to grow and specialize efficiently outside the animal.
Proliferation can grow cells in large quantities and under controlled conditions using a bioreactor. This is achieved by placing cells in a small vessel with a feedstock of nutrients, oxygen, minerals, and water—a bioreactor used as an incubator to allow cells to grow without exposure to the outside environment.
The differentiation process is essential in the production of meat. The bioreactor contains differentiated cells that can be harvested and used in various applications, such as hamburger patties or steaks.
Our meat-based products are pure and free from antibiotics used in production.
Traditional farming accounts for 15% of global greenhouse gas emissions, including methane, nitrous oxide and carbon dioxide.
In a world where water scarcity is increasingly pressing, cattle production is one of the most important causes. It takes 1,799 gallons of water to produce just 1lb of beef.
Cultured meat is real meat made from animal cells, not animals. It has the potential to show how we can use food to enhance environmental and health outcomes while reducing animal suffering.
Cultivated meat is also made in clean environments without animals or exposure to fecal pathogens, and no antibiotics are needed – so these foods help to reduce the risk of zoonotic diseases and prevent foodborne illnesses.
Cultured meat could reduce the need for land, water and feed by 90 percent—and global greenhouse gas emissions by up to 96 percent compared to conventional beef production.
PARTNER WITH US
Do you share our mission to bring cultivated meat to the dinner table? If so, we’d love to hear from you. To be part of the revolution in food technology and help shape the future of meat, fill out the form below or send an email directly to email@example.com. Fast-moving companies can inquire here.
As we all know the importance of breast milk boosts a baby’s immune system and growth and aids a baby’s healthy mental development. Breast milk consists of multiple macronutrients (proteins, lipids, carbohydrates), micronutrients (vitamins and minerals), and various biologically active substances. Apart from the numerous nutritional components, it comprises antibodies, growth factors, cytokines, antimicrobial compounds, and specific immune cells. Breast milk also contains IgA, IgM, and IgG immunoglobulins. But due to lifestyle and health issues, not all mothers can breastfeed, and parents don’t have the option; for this solution, they choose baby formula, which is made from cow milk. Researchers discovered human breast milk contains GML levels 200 times more than those found in cow’s milk. In formula milk, GML is not present at all. GML provides human breast milk with antimicrobial and anti-inflammatory properties.
After researchers discovered human breast milk to cow’s milk and formula GML
With our research and development team, Lovinum group cutting edge technology, human breast milk production will be an innovative process produced milk in our laboratory; the technology can grow breast milk directly from isolated human mammary cells.
How we do it?
A tissue sample is taken from the healthiest mammary human cells or milk. Then the cell is sent for transdifferentiation into stem cells and isolated.
The isolated stem cells are then grown in a vitro or flask in a controlled environment, feeding nutrients that allow them to reproduce indefinitely outside the human.
Proliferation is growing cells in large quantities and under controlled conditions using a bioreactor. This allows them to mimic the environment as in a breast.
This is how LoviMilk was born with all the nutritious mother milk has; we have a long-term vision and the purpose of giving the best to the future generation. We will work for hand in hand with startups that allow us to move into the future.
The Lovinium group represents lab-grown human breast milk (LoviMilk) that offers the same nutrients as human breast milk, contains no additives or preservatives, and can be safe. This eco-friendly alternative to infant formula may dramatically reduce the agri-food sector’s ecological footprint.
PARTNER WITH US
We’re looking for new partners and industry leaders to collaborate on our mission. If you’re interested in working together, get in touch to learn more about bringing our LoviMilk to your industry.
In the year 2100, the global population is estimated to be more than 11 billion. As you can imagine, this will cause many problems for Earth. Some people already lack sufficient food and other resources, but climate change will cause food shortages for much of the world. Likely, we won’t have enough water or energy to go around in 2100 because we need those to grow crops and manufacture goods sustainably.
We need to find a way to feed our growing population. Traditional cattle farming is the most significant contributor to green gas emissions and climate change. It causes air and water pollution as well as land use. According to the world health organization’s traditional cattle farming, 77 percent of the land is not even used to grow crops for human consumption but for grazing and feeding cattle. One solution is Lovinium Myostatin livestock or cattle farming, a genetically modified organism that helps cattle grow faster and more efficiently. It increases livestock yields by improving muscle mass, which means we could produce more food (meat) with less land and water.
Lovinium Myostatin knockout (negative) cattle farming uses a natural solution to increase the lean meat yield and quality of livestock sustainably. This translates into both improved meat yield and meat quality. Our technology allows targeted genetic modifications that create healthier, more productive animals with more significant growth rates and efficient feed use.
The Lovinium group is concerned about future population growth and environmental changes. In this concern, our research and development team has done lots of studies on myostatin gene cattle farming, which will help to emerge from this crisis in the long term.
Myostatin (also known as growth differentiation factor 8), a member of cattle’s transforming growth factor-beta superfamily of secreted growth and differentiation factors, is a potent negative regulator of muscle growth. Myostatin null cattle generated by gene targeting show a dramatic and widespread increase in skeletal muscle mass. Individual muscles in myostatin null cattle weigh 2- to 3-fold more than those of traditional farmed cattle, primarily due to increased muscle fibers without a corresponding increase in fat. Based on these findings, we concluded that myostatin is essential in regulating muscle growth and development across mammalian species.
How we do it?
Isolate tissue cells from healthy cattle; in vitro cells are differentiated into somatic cells.
Adding growth factors, somatic cells are reprogrammed into iPSC, knocking out MSTN gene converted myostatin negative embryos.
Embryos are implanted into cows for high-breed MSTN pessimistic calves.
Genetically engineered cloned bovine myostatin (MSTN) genetic improved double muscling in calves are produced.
PARTNER WITH US
We’re looking for new partners and industry leaders to collaborate on our mission. If you’re interested in bringing our technology to your organization, get in touch to learn more about how Lovinium can work together.