Waste Programs Manager Claire Cummings shares the best food-waste-fighting tips from Bon Appétit Management Company’s kitchens and cafés
Recycling works only if it is financially feasible, and — guess what — it’s not feasible if we do it wrong! Here’s how you can stay part of the solution.
This time of year we see a lot of resolutions around food. Instead of worrying so much about what’s on your plate, focus on losing pounds in your garbage bin (or compost bin)!
Lewis & Clark College Sous Chef and Farm to Fork champion Ethan Davidsohn talks about his passion for cooking and sourcing sustainably.
Congratulations to the Bon Appétit Management Company team at Reed College in Portland, OR, which follows Lewis & Clark College to become our second café to achieve gold certification from the City of Portland’s Sustainability at Work program.
Watch out California, there’s a new “green” college in town — one you might not have encountered! At Marymount California University in Los Angeles (formerly known as Marymount College), Bon Appétit General Manager Donna Novotney and Executive Chef Luis Jimenez have worked closely with the college’s sustainability officer, Kathleen Talbot, to tackle waste in the dining hall head on. In one semester they’ve gone trayless, phased out Styrofoam to-go containers, successfully implemented a reusable to-go container program, started a student garden, and launched a living herb wall!
Congratulations to the Bon Appétit Management Company team at Lewis & Clark College in Portland, OR, which has achieved gold certification from the City of Portland’s Sustainability at Work program, recognizing its leadership in helping make Portland one of the cleanest, most sustainable cities in the country.
In an effort to make “the highest quality local food available to the widest audience at the lowest prices possible,” farmer Scot Laney collaborated with other sustainable Oregon producers to start a local distribution program, Eat Oregon First.
In 2010 the Affiliated Tribes of Northwest Indians came together to set up the Salmon Marketing Program. The program buys fish caught by tribal members on tribal land, pays the fishermen a sustainable living wage, processes the fish at a facility owned and operated by the community, and then distributes the products itself to ensure the integrity of the process. The program has expanded to new markets — and Bon Appétit is proud to be a customer.