The classic type of époisses, a French cheese with a strong smell and robust taste, isn't available in the United States since it's matured for less than 60 days
and is made from unpasteurized raw milk. You might need to take a vacation to Europe to experience it.
Silver sprinkles are frequently used to adorn baked goods, however because silver is not permitted as a food additive or color, the FDA declares them to be inedible.
While foie gras is legal in some places, it is prohibited in California. The practice of force-feeding ducks and geese,
which causes enlarged livers and possible health problems, is the source of controversy.
Flamin' Hot Cheetos have caused a stir in schools around the country, but the FDA is not engaged. Some districts in Illinois,
California, and New Mexico have outlawed the snack since 2012 due to its untidy appearance and lack of nutrients.
True sassafras oil isn't in your root beer. The oil is prohibited across the country because it is categorized as a possible carcinogen.
However, it is not forbidden in naturally occurring substances such as basil and cinnamon.
Although junk food is widely available in the US, states including California, Massachusetts, New York,
and New Jersey have banned it from schools in an effort to improve the general health of their pupils. This includes soda.
Because of overfishing, the Caribbean's favorite meat, queen conch, is no longer permitted to collect.
The Fish and Wildlife Service states that the United States is said to be responsible for eighty percent of the queen conch that is traded globally worldwide.
Except for the United States, 42 nations and territories worldwide permit the lawful hunting of sea turtles, despite their endangered status.