Parmigiano-Reggiano makers are putting “edible microchips” the size of a grain of sand into their cheese wheels to ‘combat counterfeiters’.


The next time you dig into a bowl of pasta that contains any type of freshly-grated parmesan cheese from Italy, you could accidentally be eating a microchip if you are not careful.

Parmigiano-Reggiano, which is one of the world’s most noted brands of cheese, must be made in a particular area of northern Italy’s Emilia Romagna region and with specific production standards.

But the cheese has a number of rip-off brands that cost the country and company millions each year.

So, what are they doing to try and ‘crack down’ on this?

Parmigiano-Reggiano are implanting microchips into the casings of cheese wheels, according to reports.

The company says that the “micro-transponders” are made of silicon and are “about the size of a grain of sand”. They are being placed on the casein label, which is stamped into the skin of the cheese wheel.

The microchip can then be scanned to pull up a unique serial ID that buyers can use ‘to ensure they’ve got the real thing’. The ‘hope’ is that people won’t eat them, but then it is also stated:

So, we live in a time of mass surveillance, yet they need a microchip on the food to stop this?

How many people are aware of these changes?

And, most importantly, are they telling the truth when making these statements?

An investigation shows the technology was originally invented at a New Jersey biotechnology company for implantation in laboratory mice, and the “P-Chip” used is a transponder that continuously emits a radio signal with an ID number when illuminated with light.

The chips use blockchain technology and ‘trace the wheel of cheese back to where the milk that was used came from’. The company’s website describes the process by which the circuit is coated in a bead of silicon glass, making it inert and able to withstand extreme temperatures, acid baths, and even storage in liquid nitrogen. This durability is what caught Italian cheesemakers’ attention.

The circuits trigger a small antenna loop to transmit the unique code via ultralow frequency radio waves, which a conventional RFID reader would not be able to detect.

The company says their “P-Chip” uses a centralised database to generate what they call a “crypto anchor” allowing users to track a product’s history and authenticity.

“When you put a chip on anything, it immediately has a digital twin, and then you can associate all types of metadata with it and index it forever,” say the creators.

“Every chip ever made is archived, with a record of who it was sold to, what it is on. Everything is traceable. The archive of every chip and what it’s associated with is known and available — even to Interpol.

When we go back to the claim ‘the chip cannot be used to track someone’, something doesn’t add up.

Given the role that globalisation plays in our interconnected food chain supply, how do we know these types of products won’t also end up on our shores and on our dinner plates soon?

A truly bizarre announcement, and it doesn’t end there.

After digging a little deeper, we see that it doesn’t just end with cheese.

The ‘scientific community’ is already working with other industries in similar efforts, including drugs.


Cheese is just one application being explored, says the company’s Chief Technology Officer, Bill Eibon.

“P-Chips” could be embedded in produce, fish, pharmaceuticals, and other industries in the future.

In 2011, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration opened the door to adding tags, or “physical-chemical identifiers,” directly onto pills without requiring a new drug application, so long as the manufacturer “submits information about the safety and quality of the identifier”.

It could also, he says, improve traceability in advanced high-performance semiconductors, medical devices, and vehicle components.

But the real focus is food here, and this plan is part of the radical agenda for world food transformation.

What will the future taste like? Pretty different, according to a report on the future of food.

While the near-future predictions discussed above might feel mostly understandable based on the way many of us are eating today, things could get really bonkers by 2169.

At that time, the report predicts, descendants of today’s population will be implanted with personal microchips to monitor their health and nutrient levels.

When a person needs a specific nutrient or food, it could be seeped into their body from said microchip.

The U.S. Military has also been working on a “transdermal nutrient patch” for the greater part of this millennium, which will “infuse necessary nutrients directly into the wearers’ skin”.

This is truly Huxleyan dystopia levels of disturbing, and it is far from a fictitious future anymore.

Soon, the food that is embedded with microchips won’t even be real either.

O’, Brave New World, that has such people in it.

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  1. The food-chippers should eat up all their chipped (non)food supply themselves, or they should stick it up where the sun never shines!


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