The dehydrated beef blood with a protein content of 80-82% protein has a shelf life of five (5) months when packed in polyethylene bags. They may be also be fortified with vitamins. Dehydrated beef blood could be incorporated in recipes or in the preparation of high protein biscuits, curls and others.


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Emergency Compressed Food

Compressed Food

Product Type: Fortified for emergency/disaster, ready-to-eat snack food, soup


Compressed Food is part of a military food rations during operation and civilian missions. It is a ready-to eat cereal-legume based nutritious food with milk, vegetable fat and sugar. The product is one of the best form of product in times of disaster or calamity because it is light, compact, convenient to handle and store and easy to distribute. It can be prepared into porridge by just adding hot water. A 30 g portion of this product will provide 16% and 8% of the Recommended Dietary Allowance (RDA) for protein and energy respectively for 4-6 year old children.


The target market for this kind of product are the government and non-government institutions involved in food assistance programs during disaster or emergency situations. These institutions are in constant search for good quality and affordable emergency foods. This product can also be marketed in supermarket shelves as convenience foods.


The products should be stored in a cool dry place free from insects and rodents and away from strong light and direct sunlight.

source: fnri

Huwag kumain sa fast food pagmalapit na ang closing time?

Marami na akong nababasa sa net tungkol sa mga istorya ng mga crew ng fast food na kung saan kapag closing time na at may mabait na customer na umoorder pa medyo marami na silang “extra” na inilalagay sa pagkain. Ang “extra” na sinasabi ko ay mga unhygienic things and i will leave it to your imagination na lang.

So, bakit ba nila ito ginagawa? Dahil ayaw nila mahuli ng uwi, dahil ang duty ng closing time ay walang overtime pay. At dahil umorder ka, matatagalan pa ang kanilang paglilinis at magwowork sila ng extra without pay.

Kung hindi makatiis at gustong kumain sa fast food as much as possible dun kayo umoorder sa lugar na kung saan kitang kita ang kitchen. Para makita nyo pano iprepare ang inyong pagkain.

Para naman sa fast food establishment kung legal naman ang issue at late sila nagclose, why not pay them for the overtime.

Ham Making / How to make Ham



We Filipino’s love to eat meat especially pork. Ham is usually seen in our diner table at Christmas Eve and New Year. Although this is a seasonal product (ham) for sure earnings for this is not seasonal. With around 80 million Filipino for sure there is a market for ham. So, i included here a recipe/ how to make a ham. I cannot attest for the recipe. It is taken from one of our government agency. If you want to try to make a ham it’s a good start.




Materials needed:

2 kilos pork meat (kasim or pigi)

Injecting solution:

1 cup water, ½ cup salt, 1/4 cup sugar (white), 3 tsp. prague powder,

1 tsp. vetsin, 1 tsp. cal. ham. spice, ½ tablet ascorbic acid


Curing solution:

(cover pickle) 8 cups water, 2 cups salt, ½ cup sugar (brown),

2 tbsp. prague powder

dry curing mixture:

1 cup salt, ½ cup brown sugar, 2 tsp. prague powder



1. Dissolve salt and sugar in boiling water for injecting solution. Cool then strain

through clean cloth. Add vetsin and prague powder. Inject the solution into different parts of the meat.

2. Soak in curing solution for 4-5 days in the refrigerator.

3. After curing, wash off the excess salt by soaking in warm water. Drain by hanging.



1. Boil the ham in enough water for 5 minutes.

2. Discard water and boil again the ham in another water until soft. Carefully remove the skin.

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