Flying Spark - Israel innovation
Dror Globerman Rita Goldstein Mako

Dror Globermann and Rita Goldstein getting to know Flying SpArk and her technologies

Yael Ga'aton Eran Gronich foodtech

Yael Ga'aton at the Flying SpArk booth during FoodTech IL 2018

Rita Goldstein Eran Gronich Mako

Rita Goldstein tastes Flying SpArk products

flying spark omelette

5 breakfasts to eat in the future: Flaxseed Omelette made with fruit fly larvae powder

Israel Saturday Kan News

Flying SpArk feature in Israel Saturday Kan News

Flying SpArk on Israel Daily


Flying SpArk in the News

Channel 2

Flying SpArk in the News

Channel 10 News

Flying SpArk in the News

Channel 10 Magazine

Flying SpArk in the News

Channel 1 News

Yoram pitch at Foodbytes

Foodbytes 2017

Flying SpArk in the News

Channel 1 News (2017)

Flying SpArk in the News

Calcalist (2017)

Flying SpArk on Channel 10

Channel 10 Interview ( 2017)

Flying SpArk on Channel 10

Channel 10 Interview (2017)

Flying SpArk Breakfast at Strauss

Strauss Breakfast

Flying SpArk on Channel 10

Channel 10 Interview





Globs - Israel Business Conference 2018

December 18, 2019

The combination of technology and food was discussed today in 'Globes' food-tech panel. (Hebrew)

Ever Eaten a Fly? This Food Tech Makes You Want To / The Wall Street Journal

November 26, 2019

Unlike its more industrialized contemporaries which focus on animal-based proteins, Flying SpArk is an alternative protein innovator in the cutting-edge area of entomophagy or the consumption of insects for food. 

Flying SpArk and the "meat" you should eat

June 12, 2018

Flying SpArk, an insect-based sustainable protein start-up form Israel, has found a solution to feed the world through a fantastic insect protein without consuming the earth.

What's cooking in the 'start-up' nation? Inside The Kitchen FoodTech Hub

June 11, 2018

"Co-founder and CEO Eran Gronich said that there is a large appetite for insect-based protein ingredients in the food sector, supported by concerns around sustainability and health..."

7 Foodtech Startups That You Should Be Following [Hebrew]

May 14, 2018

Flying SpArk has developed a technology to grow larvae of the Mediterranean fruit fly and produce a high-quality substitute for animal protein. It has the highest nutritional value, and is rich in iron, calcium and magnesium. The technology uses less than one percent of water and soil compared to a parallel increase in cattle and there is no greenhouse gas pollution. The company is part of the investment portfolio of The Kitchen. The company's CEO is Eran Gronich, a veteran entrepreneur and the chairman of the board of directors is Dr. Ariel Katz.
Flying SpArk website

Cookies from Flies and Printing on Bread: A glimpse into the high-tech innovations of the food world [Hebrew]

May 07, 2018

Another eye-catching product is Flying SpArk's fly cookie. "The product development process reduces soil, air and water pollution significantly," explains Doron Zaada, an entomologist at the company. "Nutritionally, the protein is no less than another animal protein, and it has no cholesterol and no trans fat and is rich in minerals like calcium, magnesium and iron."

What Will We Eat In The Future? [Hebrew]

May 07, 2018

When we talk about food of the future, it is impossible not to try something that is made up of insects. We have been following the development of the Israeli start-up that creates a protein derived from the fruit fly.

Flying SpArk featured in Process Alimentaire! [French]

April 30, 2018

A short feature by Process Alimentaire on the innovations and startups of the food tech realm!

This Israeli Startup Wants You to Eat Fruit Fly Larvae to Help Save Our Planet

"An Israeli start-up has introduced an intriguing potential solution to world hunger – fruit fly larvae." - OddityCentral

Edible Insects Are The Future Of Food, Says Israeli Startup Flying Spark

"Could consuming insects help solve the world hunger crisis? Yes, says Flying Spark, an Israeli startup whose fruit fly larvae protein powder is said to be more sustainable than traditional livestock farming, more nutritious than animal protein and more environmentally-friendly than the greenhouse gas emissions associated with livestock." -

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