locavore


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locavore

(lō′kă-vor″) [ loca(l) + L. vorare, to devour]
One who eats foods grown and/or produced within approximately a 100-mile radius of his or her home.
References in periodicals archive ?
SEATTLE, July 10, 2013 /PRNewswire/ -- Urban chicken coops - and the fresh eggs that come from them - have become the hottest trend among health conscious eaters and locavores.
Despite this minor shortcoming, Labor and the Locavore represents a powerful corrective to a major shortcoming in the food politics movement.
If Maine Harvest works in Maine, it may work in other states with significant locavore enthusiasm, May said.
ALTHOUGH the pigs who lived in Glasgow's Queen's Park before they were slaughtered were no doubt happier than those raised in factory farms, Locavore owner Reuben Chesters has no right to claim his shop is "ethical" when he sells the resulting pigmeat.
The survey found that part of the increase was driven by the locavore movement.
Saturday; locavore lunch, cider pressing, entertainment by Late for Dinner; bring 12 to 15 pounds of apples and take home a gallon of cider, at no charge; spencercreekgrange.
com), a luxury resort with an eco-friendly ethos, takes the locavore movement to the next level.
Women are enthusiastic students, so consider providing local seminars or hands-on training for women hunters and add a locavore or organic meat-harvesting element to the event.
Just how far food localism can go is the movement's central question--and it's not just about distance, but the scale of the locavore economy.
IF YOU STOOD next to him in an elevator, you would see a handsome man whose shock of white-gray hair, sparkling eyes, and casually expensive clothes suggest a venture capitalist visiting from California, maybe, or someone who owns a string of locavore restaurants along the coast.
It's been quite a year for full-service operators, from the continued strength of craft beer and spirits to fresh interest in varietals like moscato and trends such as locavore cocktails, flavored whiskies and kegged wine.
In fact, it was a statement by a public speaker, calling Japan the most "parasitical" of all nations because it relies on food imports, that interested the two authors (who are married) in locavore thinking.