Pink slime may in the ground beef you eat.
Would You Eat "Pink Slime"? You Probably Already Have.
Pink slime, an inexpensive meat filler that's in 70 percent of the ground beef sold at supermarkets and up to 25 percent of American hamburger patty, is a hot topic these days, thanks to a new report that states that 7 million pounds of pink slime will appear in school lunches this spring.
The low-grade trimmings, known formally in the industry as "lean finely textured beef," were once only used in dog food and cooking oil, but they are now considered to be safe since they are sprayed with ammonia––as unlikely as that sounds. The term "pink slime" was coined by Gerald Zirnstein, a former United States Department of Agriculture scientist.
While the USDA stands by the safety of this filler, many parents are outraged. has a petition on their site asking the USDA to stop buying the trimmings.
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The full list of affected products is here