If you’re stuck on a gift for a loved one, the chocolate aisle is usually the first port of call. But rather than picking any old block of choc off the shelf, why not opt for one that has been made with love, care and precision in Aotearoa?
A growing number of Nelson producers are prioritising the environment – and creating something delicious while they’re at it. Meet this new wave of local food businesses who are doing good by Mother Nature.
Ditch the cellophane this year and opt for an earth-friendly alternative for wrapping edible Christmas presents. Cute, plastic-free and totally reusable, these creative wrapping ideas are gifts in themselves that just keep on giving!
Whether you take a long black, flat white or soy/trim/triple latte with cream, every caffeine-dependant soul can relate to one thing - the love of coffee. Meet Ozone Coffee Roasters, the Kiwi business turning that love into a worldwide community.
BurgerFuel is back with another new innovation in the burger scene, and this one will have you seeing green. We try their hemp-based Electric Pūhā burger to see how the limited-edition creation stacks up.
Looking for an achievable way to reduce plastics in the kitchen? Beeswax food wraps are a sustainable, reusable alternative to plastic food wrap. Made from non-toxic natural ingredients and cotton fabric, they are also super durable and fun to make. Sophie Gray runs us through her simple step-by-step process. So get your DIY hat on and be a busy bee!
Play a part in the fight for a greener earth thanks to our top tips for being a sustainable foodie. From the coffee shop to your own kitchen, these simple ideas will help you make eco-friendly changes for a happier planet.
Tim and Maggie of the Auckland Food Truck Collective are creating a platform for food truck owners to bring their unique styles of cuisine to the streets of Auckland. But for them, it's about so much more than the food.
Ahu Ahu Beach Villas combine an artistic assemblage of recycled and rustic materials in a peaceful farm setting with sweeping coastal views. We talk to the owner, David Marshall about growing produce and his sustainable approach to both food and architecture.