This documentary on how food is made, not farmed, may disgust you if you watch it after dinner. But watched between meals, Food Inc is a timely reminder of what goes on in the food industry. Similar to Super Size Me, the film features real people speaking the ugly truth about big food corporations. But it lacks continuity, coming across more as the conclusion of a TV series on the Discovery Channel than a film to be watched at the cinema. The creative opening raises an interesting question: Is the food we eat actually grown on a farm such as the one on the packaging? The answer may strike you as so ugly that you will no longer want to shop at supermarkets or chain stores. You'll learn that small farms with open-air slaughterhouses are actually far more sanitary and trustworthy than large corporations you might naturally think you could trust. Although most of the case studies and facts in the film have been reported and examined before, this documentary presents the facts in simple enough language for the general public, letting them know exactly what they should watch out for when they buy food. The movie gives the audience an opportunity to think about how they can lead a genuinely healthy life given their choices. Food Inc is a reminder that we can change the future with every bite we take, three times a day.