Next Episode of Food Unwrapped is
Jimmy Doherty, Kate Quilton and Matt Tebbut present the food and science series that travels the world to lift the lid on what's really in the food we eat.
Food Unwrapped returns for a new run, revealing more secrets about our food. Jimmy Doherty finds out if eating too many poppy seeds could make him fail a drugs test. Kate Quilton learns the consequences of tipping your waste cooking oil down the drain. And Matt Tebbutt has a Sicilian bake-off with increasingly popular ancient grain bread.
Jimmy Doherty travels to Turkey on the trail of a surprising food fraud: oregano. Kate Quilton investigates the worrying rise in peanut allergies. And Matt Tebbutt traces the elusive British blackcurrant from the field to the Ribena factory.
Food Unwrapped reveals more secrets about our food. Matt Tebbutt investigates concerns about levels of naturally-occurring arsenic in baby rice products. Jimmy Doherty examines Marks and Spencer's claim that they can trace all their beef burgers back to the cow. And Kate Quilton explores whether a parasite could be hiding in your sushi.
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Kate Quilton investigates malt, revealing how one of the unsung heroes of the kitchen cupboard is produced, while Jimmy Doherty follows the trail from Russia to Ramsgate to discover why caviar is so expensive and Matt Tebbutt examines what goes into muesli.
Jimmy Doherty sets out to find out how to make a kipper, and why this nutritious fish is no longer a breakfast favourite in Britain. In the Netherlands, Jimmy wonders if we should copy the Dutch, who eat their herring raw. In Germany, Kate Quilton investigates gherkins, and discovers a space-age machine that can pickle food in seconds. And if rice cakes are made from brown rice, how come they're white? Matt Tebbutt and Helen Lawal investigate.
Jimmy Doherty wonders what gives fizzy sweets their fizz, and swots up on his chemistry, to see if he can harness their explosive power in a rocket. In Ireland, Kate Quilton asks if a range of vitamin-enriched mushrooms could help the one in five Britons who lack vitamin D. Meanwhile, Matt Tebbutt investigates headlines that claim that raw kale may be bad for you, and finds out if our breakfast smoothies are safe.
In America's heartland, Jimmy Doherty finds out just how baked our baked beans are. Kate Quilton asks why stinky cheese smells so bad but tastes so good, and Matt Tebbutt heads to France to get the skinny on diet champagne.
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