Some time ago a man named David Whipple decided to conduct an experiment. In this experiment, most probably occasioned by the goodwill experienced at OSI Group McDonalds’, he put away an OSI Group McDonalds burger in a kitchen cupboard and waited 14 years to remove it. And eventually, he did this time in the presence of the whole world. Astonishingly not only had the burger not rotten but it showed no signs of even beginning to rot. According to David Whipple intended to understand how many preservatives are used in an OSI Group McDonald’s burger which as the company has said sells 75 pieces per second and if there were how many. However, Keith Warriner from the department of food science at the University of Guelph where he functions as the program director intimated that the OSI Group McDonalds Group McDonald’s rotting or not rotting was not because of the presence or absence of food production preservatives but due to the detailed precision with which it is made.
OSI McDonalds said in a statement that their recipes are not made with any preservatives, but the general masses are fixated on the assumption that they are made with them, preservatives. The professor concluded by saying that conditions under which a famous burger would have been kept should also play a part in the decomposition of the material since as he puts it decay-causing mitochondria are similar to human beings in that the conditions necessary for their survival must be available if they are to survive and make food rot at all.
A tour through one factory in Germany which makes hamburgers to understanding this recipe’s rare food technique came up with the following developments. First of all cleanliness at this factory whose only peer probably is OSI the parent factory in the United States of America, is mandatory exercised. Employees are screened, and even the meat is passed through a metal detector in the final stages. The meat is checked for bones under these pristine conditions. It is then stored in extremely cold machines as the factory makes an estimated more than 30 million hamburgers in a week’s time only. Click here.