We caught up with Dig Inn and Sweetgreen founders to learn more about the business behind their quick rise.
While the topics ranged from seed saving, soil science and starting a food business to school food, greening urban infrastructure, food education, advocacy and policy, the underlying themes were community and equity.
You can look forward to local roasted beets with oranges, grilled organic tofu with ginger and charred broccoli with roasted garlic — and those are just the vegan options.
Chapter One is cooking up American suppers steeped in history.
With the help of WhyHunger and EcoStation, Bushwick high school students installed a farm inside this unexpected location.
For nearly five decades, Project Renewal has had the foresight and humanity to actually treat the problem of homelessness rather than criminalize it.
The recent Harlem explosion tore through two buildings across the street from the Urban Garden Center and leveled the UGC’s greenhouse. They’re not backing down, though — in fact, they’re already back in business.
At Bowery Mission, enhancing meals through a rooftop garden is only the beginning.
Earlier this month, luminaries of the food movement — who also happen to be longtime friends — took the stage at Cooper Union’s historic Great Hall for a friendly conversation about the current state of food and agriculture.
Since opening in East Harlem two years ago, the Urban Garden Center has been the go-to spot for urban gardeners and hobbyists. Beyond that, it’s a community hub serving education, entertainment and fresh eats along the way.
How one decommissioned Con Edison truck rolled into Brooklyn and rolled out serving pulled pork sliders.
A new food truck sells fresh food—and offers formerly incarcerated kids a fresh start.