The amount of population in the world is increasing, especially in low- and middle-income countries. It is likely to increase from seven point two billion to nine point six billion in two thousand fifty. Edible insects are one of the answer to global food crisis due to the high protein level and rich in essential micronutrients, such as iron and zinc. They also don't need as much space as livestock, emit lower levels of greenhouse gases, and have an extremely high feed conversion rate. The team develop Jube, a bio-inspired chamber for capturing edible insects, the food of the future. The trapping mechanism is the result of the Genlisea violacea's lobster-pot trap. In order to mimic the lobster-pot trap, the team designed the structure of hair pointing inward, which would prevent the insects that step into Jube to turn backward. The overall look of Jube is like a pitcher plant, which is the intention of the designers to mimic the fascinating shape of nature in order to make Jube more like a plant and less like a machine which can be alienated for general people. To use Jube, the user need to put some insect food into the bottom part of Jube to lure the insects. The wickerwork structure of Jube would let the wind flow by and spread the food odor to surrounding environment Once the insects follow the odor and step into Jube, they would not be able to turn back due to the structure of hair pointing inward. The team is targeting both malnourished people and people that are not. For the person that are suffering from malnutrition, we will teach them how to build Jube by using local materials, so that they can have a device.