26 Commentaires

  1. IF BLACK PEOPLE ARE EATING IT! THEN IT'S ILLEGAL!!! Atleast we let the animals have a full life…. before we EAT IT!!! That's environmental awareness for you. The science dude said 🔥 fire kills bacteria but NO!! Let just pass that comment on…. and get what answers we want 🙄

  2. Plenty of SMOKIES in Swindon, Wiltshire, trust!
    Butchers selling to shops sell RAW chicken, unpckaged from the floor of their "refridgerated" vans. They walk on the ground, then climb in the van and walk on the floor of the van along with the chicken, chicken breasts and quarters, and the slop it into containers held by the shop owners with a squeejee! Basically like a broom. They stand in and on the raw chicken whilst doing this, and they have whole sherp hanging above this chicken, dripping juices all over the chicken aswell! I am not exaggerating at all, THIS 100% TRUE and this is the saem for at least 4 shops on the same road too! Vile

  3. we should just regulate them to be safer its simple tweaks to the process that are needed just remove the organs before cooking and remove the spinal cord, at that point its basically just meat with burnt hair on it but because bureaucracy especially European bureaucracy is slow and inefficient as well as the fact that the EU is stagnating at an astonishing rate, they are just not adaptive enough to deal with the cultural burdens thay've created in an attempt to avoid their own demographic crisis

  4. sssoooo… has anyone tried the same recipee with and without smokey meat.. just saying… cause you know, the pre burn it in africa because they lack refrigeration and it gives the meat another week of shelf life…. so yeah.

  5. This is ridiculously misleading when it only talks about bacteria and acts as if it's only the traditional foods of immigrants banned. E. coli and other bacteria are hardly the only concern. One main issue is transmissible spongiform encephalopathies, stemming from the horrible BSE outbreak and vCJD (mad cow disease) epidemic that happened in the UK. Prions are not destroyed by heat regardless of preparation method, unlike bacteria. vCJD is contracted by humans that have eaten meat containing nervous tissue of an animal with BSE. And it's not just this traditional food of immigrants that's banned. Many traditional European dishes are also banned, as well as many modern types of food that used to be common, like mechanically separated meat. The politics are not so clear cut as this video seems to imply.

    It's not just skin-on preparations that are illegal, but carcasses that have a spinal cord intact (and other "specified risk material" defined by UK law). One of the main issues here is that this is a whole carcass preparation.

    The video even touches on this when he points out that there are differences in legality for parts of the sheep depending on age, and then says he doesn't get it. This is entirely about prion disease, not bacterial disease, and has to do with which parts of the animal contain concentrations of prions.

    A prion disease called scrapie is endemic in sheep in the UK. Although there's no evidence that scrapie itself has ever been transmitted to humans, the worries are that scrapie could be masking BSE in sheep or that BSE could be misdiagnosed as scrapie, along with an abundance of caution regarding scrapie itself because of how devastating, inevitably fatal, and untreatable prion diseases are. In addition, prion diseases are already contagious when pre-symptomatic. Sheep certainly can contract BSE and the clinical presentation and pathology are extremely similar to scrapie.

    Not just smokies, but many preparations of animal carcasses with the spinal cord intact are severely limited by law in the UK and other European countries now, including many traditional European dishes.

    Illegal slaughterhouses may actually increase the risk of disease transmission to humans — whether bacterial or prion — due to the black market slaughterhouses not being monitored, and diseased animals making it through. In addition, black market slaughterhouses could be using very inhumane slaughtering methods. Legalizing these dishes so they can be monitored could be a form of harm reduction.

    There are many other laws that are very strict because of BSE. For example, many countries around the world ban people who were in the UK during the 80s and 90s from donating blood. (vCJD can have an incubation period of many, many years.)

    Whether or not the ban on smokies is overly cautious paranoia, and they should be legalized, I don't feel informed enough to say. But only discussing the possibility of bacterial infection, and leaving out prion disease aspect, is misleading at best and dangerous at worst.


Laisser un commentaire

Votre adresse de messagerie ne sera pas publiée.