Hot! Impossible Foods Launches New Impossible Pork In Singapore

Impossible Pork

In a blind taste test of 200 consumers in Hong Kong, Impossible Pork was preferred to ground pork from pigs with 54% preference vs 46%.

Impossible Pork, the newest product from Impossible Foods will definitely satisfy pork-loving consumers on all the characteristics they love about pork from pigs: a mild savory flavor and balanced umami richness without being gamey or overpowering and because it is made from plants, this is suitable for vegans or pescatarians.

Research suggests that people who eat primarily plant based diets tend to have a lower body mass index (BMI), hear disease, diabetes and obesity. Impossible Pork is far more sustainable than its animal counterpart and is healthy.

Krapow Impossible Moo

Impossible Pork is sustainable, when compared with conventional pork from pigs, it uses 81% less water, 66% less land and generates 77% less greenhouse gas emissions based on ISO conforming Life Cycle Assessment.

For the health conscious, Impossible Pork is certified gluten-free and contains no nitrates or animal hormones. A 4-ounce (113-gram) serving contains 37% fewer calories (220 vs. 350 calories), 59% less total fat (13 grams vs. 32 grams), 36% less saturated fat (7 grams vs. 11 grams) and more than double the iron of 70/30 U.S. Department of Agriculture ground pork from pigs. Impossible Pork contains 0 milligrams of cholesterol (7 grams saturated fat and 0 grams trans fat) per 4-ounce serving (113 grams).

Da Paolo

You can enjoy the new Impossible Pork in any ground meat dish including spring rolls, meatballs, dumplings, xiao long bao, shumai or tacos, and can be cooked in a steamer, oven, charbroiler, flat-top grill or sauté pan.

Impossible Pork is 100% Pork Free! but unfortunately, due to the name of “pork” it cannot be halal certified.

Impossible Pork is now available in over 120 restaurants in Singapore islandwide including Grand Hyatt Singapore, Conrad Centennial Singapore, Foo Kin, Madame Fan, PS.Cafe, Moonbow, Tung Lok and Three Buns

Leave a Comment