To Look Out For 5 Animal-Product-Free Food Startups
Jun 18, 2019 03:49 PM EDT | By Staff
There is no denying that the plant-based and animal-product-free food sector is rapidly growing. Every day, there is news of a well-known chain releasing a plant-based alternative to their traditionally meaty offers, or a big food conglomerate investing in plant-based options, or a new exciting company that is producing some sort of meat, dairy, or poultry alternative.
International food-awareness organisation Proveg, that has been very instrumental in making animal-product-free diets mainstream, hosts a startup incubator programme, first of its kind, that supports emerging innovative startups with the goal of reducing animal product consumption. Here are five exciting startups from their equally exciting list of cohorts.
There's one way to cook fresh, delicious meals at home without doing all the planning, preparing and shopping: meal-kit delivery services. These services deliver a box of ingredients to your door, and you do the cooking at home. Most kits offer the option to serve two, three or four people, and you can customize how many meals per week you would like.
Anyone whose been to Las Vegas knows that it's one of the premier places in the world to party. A place where over-the-top and outrageous is commonplace. Where showing out is the norm.
A superfood is considered to be nutrient-rich food that is favorable for health and wellbeing. It is a marketing term that is used to explain foods with supposed health benefits. It is especially good for including various micro and macronutrients, minerals and vitamins. Superfoods make you stay healthy and fight against aging and disease.
Campbell Soup has announced it will sell its Danish baked snacks manufacturer Kelsen Group to CTH Invest, a Belgian holding company affiliated with the Nutella maker Ferrero, for $300 million. The transaction is subject to customary purchase price adjustments, and it is expected to be completed in the first quarter of fiscal 2020.
The newly appointed editor-in-chief of Esquire Magazine, Michael Sebastian, recently told the press that he wants to get away from the idea that the magazine's reader is "a middle-aged white guy who likes brown liquor and brown leather"). Which should send chills down the ad dept's spine working on those Scotch and bourbon accounts!