A few times a week, I’m faced with a dilemma that is pretty much universal. I’m hungry, but I hardly have time to eat, much less buy something or prepare it. So I wolf down whatever is at hand, and no matter how hard I try to make it healthy, I rarely feel good about it.
|Soylent has evolved, like Uber. |
Photo: Josh Edelson/Agence France-Presse/Getty Images
That is the “pain point,” to use Silicon Valley parlance, that the latest iteration of Soylent, the meal replacement of choice for techies and early adopters, is trying to solve. And I am surprised to report that version 2.0 of Soylent—available since August in matte white bottles that wouldn’t look out of place on the shelves of an Apple store—delivers on the promise first made in the 1950s by science-fiction authors who envisioned a future of meal pills and synthetic food.
If you’ve heard about Soylent at all, it’s likely as a saccharine, mealy, unappetizing glop that a bunch of journalists tried and failed to live off of exclusively, just like Soylent’s inventor, Rob Rhinehart.Read the rest of the story HERE and follow a link to a related story below:
Sizzling Steaks Grown In The Lab
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