The use of the blockchain technology for the tracking of the food supply chains is an evolving theme that already has a list of startups implementing it. A sufficient number to be able to program
As an appetizer to stay light, here are a couple of typical Italian dishes certified on the Bitcoin Blockchain.
La Panzanella, the first recipe certified by the Italian startup Posti. Or, alternatively, the authentic buffalo mozzarella certified by the Campania Region.
With that, you can choose a good wine directly from the blockchain of the OneVino Argentine project or, if you want to keep it Made in Italy, there’s the tracking of authenticity offered by the startup of EzLab for a Falanghina from the Campania Region.
A first course could be an excellent and traditional pasta with tomato sauce, perhaps using Marmande tomatoes purchased from Carrefour in France, which has already adopted blockchain certification four months ago. Or, a good pasta with broccoli cream that can be purchased from Walmart, certified along with all the leafy vegetables with IBM Food Trust.
As second, according to taste, you can choose between fish and meat variants, all to be accompanied by a good chicken salad, whose meat is purchased from Carrefour Italy which uses Ethereum’s blockchain for tracking.
A good pike or perch fillet directly from Finland thanks to the IBM Food Trust solution tested directly by the Finnish retail cooperative S-Group with its Pike-perch radar solution.
Or the exquisite Australian meat certified on the Ethereum blockchain, where there are also other specialities such as kangaroo and crocodile meat.
All with a side dish of salad or baked potatoes perhaps certified by smaller companies of Walmart dedicated to agriculture, like Ripe.io and OriginTrail
Finally, there’s the dessert.
You could seize the beautiful opportunity promoted by Tony’s Chocolonely by choosing his chocolate, traced from bean to bar using – for the time being – a private blockchain, as an ingredient to create a good cocoa cake.
In partnership with Accenture, Tony’s Chocolonely’s project involves ending African slavery in cocoa fields, using blockchain technology as an end-to-end value chain where all actors are able to take responsibility for their own segment of the chain, jointly contributing to the elimination of predatory work practices from source to sale.
A quality initiative just as blockchain teaches.
And finally, a delicious blockchain coffee made by Brooklyn Roasting Company in collaboration with IBM Blockchain.
Raise your glasses, the crypto 2019 is coming!
A toast with an excellent Italian white Falanghina, from the Cantina Volpone in Puglia, traced using the Ethereum blockchain and we are ready for the celebrations.