Human Consumption

Some articles on human consumption, human:

Chacas - Geography - Hydrography
... a map of water resources for the district, both for human consumption and for irrigation ... most important streams are used by towns to ensure water supplies for irrigation and human consumption are to the east, Rayan, west and south the Camchas the Juitush ... lakes, only one has been dammed for the purpose of human consumption Patarcocha ...
Mephedrone - Legal Status
... It was, though, an offence under the Medicines Act to sell it for human consumption, so it was often sold as "plant food" or "bath salts", although it has no use as these products this, too, was possibly illegal ... Federal Analog Act, but according to the Los Angeles Times, this only applies if it is sold for human consumption ... areas it was legal, so long as it is not sold for human consumption, so retailers described it as 'bath salts' ...
Pet Food - Labeling and Regulation
... products must meet the same USDA regulations as for organic human food ... used for pet food has to be fit for human consumption according to EU requirements ... that pet food that contains by-products be labeled as "Not for human consumption" even though such by-products have to be derived from animals declared fit for human consumption ...
Pizzle - Modern Uses - Human Consumption
... In addition to being used as a dog treat, pizzles are also eaten by humans for their health benefits such as being low in cholesterol and high in protein, hormones, vitamins and minerals such as calcium and magnesium ... Pizzles for human consumption are prepared either by freezing or by drying ...

Famous quotes containing the words consumption and/or human:

    There is held to be no surer test of civilisation than the increase per head of the consumption of alcohol and tobacco. Yet alcohol and tobacco are recognisable poisons, so that their consumption has only to be carried far enough to destroy civilisation altogether.
    Havelock Ellis (1859–1939)

    Physically there is nothing to distinguish human society from the farm-yard except that children are more troublesome and costly than chickens and calves and that men and women are not so completely enslaved as farm stock.
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)