3D printed food produced by the TNO research centre in the Netherlands, a member of the URBAN consortium investigating 3D printing in support of a lunar base. A food printer creates diversity in looks, tastes and textures from a limited set of ingredients. A wide range of food materials can be used for 3D food printing, including pasta, chocolate, fruit purees, vegetable purees, meat/fish purees, cheese, doughs, sugars, candy, proteins (animal and plant based), carbohydrates, oils and fats, minerals and vitamins. Some food ingredients could be grown locally, others brought from Earth. It would boost lunar base sustainability by recycling “waste” (CO2, water, faeces, etc.) to feed plants or microorganisms.