To celebrate Earth Day Tracy chats with Sustainability Champion Chance Thompson on how to Create Earthy-friendly Eating Experiences
Learn how the Better Food Foundation through its innovative strategy DefaultVeg by working to make institutional food choices by encouraging healthier, more inclusive and sustainable food choices for all.
What are the Food & Beverage Trends for 2021? A food marketing expert and an international venue expert dish about what’s being served.
Mona Esposito, aka “The Grain Lady,” is an activist and advocate of restoring heritage grains to Colorado. She is a resource for all things grain, in the field and in the kitchen through the Noble Grain Alliance she co-founded in 2016 and The Colorado Grain Chain.
Caroline McCann is assisting communities across southern Africa to develop local food economies; Giving Others the Basic Skills to Grow. Learn more about her for Women’s History Month.
Food has become a central utensil in diplomatic toolkits across the world. Culinary diplomacy is today in the academic world what we call soft power — a tool of persuasion. Countries are branding their cuisines or their unique foods as a way to track business and tourism.
The coronavirus pandemic has brought food safety to the limelight while pushing sustainability to the wayside. But, can they coexist? Eric Wallinger, Director of Sustainability of MeetGreen says YES! Learn how providing safe and inclusive food and beverage events in the middle of a pandemic can also be sustainable. Eric offers his advice and resources to help event organizers maintain and increase their sustainability efforts.
While composting is good, Tinia Pina thinks there are more efficient ways to use food that otherwise would go to a landfill to provide the nutrients plants need to grow and thrive.
Trends change annually – and sometimes semi-annually. Check out below on what you can expect to see trending in group catering this year.
World Wildlife Fund Hotel Kitchen Program offers Guidance on how to reduce, recycle and repurpose throughout the event food chain Why would the World Wildlife Fund, get involved in what happens in hotel kitchens? After all, WWF is all about protecting species and habitats and natural resources conservation, not bagels, brioche, and breakfast buffets. But when you consider that World Wildlife Fund also aims to transform markets and policies to reduce the impact of the production and consumption of commodities, it starts to make sense. In the U.S. alone, we waste or lose 30% to 40% of all the food…