Take a little mudcake, almond buttercake, vanilla madeira sponge, and ivory marshmallow fondant and—voila—an edible Jupiter that would make an astronaut proud.
As Naked Juice has been forced to stop calling itself “all natural,” it’s clear that even the government has very little idea what that means.
"It’s somewhere between a Boca Burger and a McDonald’s burger." "Meatloaf without any salt and pepper."
The Cronut Project was born when three advertising agency interns were given a $1,000 budget and the mandate to do as much good as possible. Taking a little bit of inspiration from Fast Company, they are soliciting donations for the Food Bank of New York with a delicious (and flaky) twist: They have partnered with Dominique Ansel, baker-creator of the smash hit pastry that combines the best of a croissant and a doughnut, to offer a limited edition passion fruit flavor.
Every day this week, the largest-dollar donor, plus a random donor, will get one of these special cronuts.
“What you do at lunch can either make or break the rest of the day.”
“I try really hard to make it outside for a healthy, sun-filled break on our gorgeous campus. I take in the rays and enjoy the few minutes of reflection to balance me out and prepare me for tackling my usually jam-packed afternoon.”
Shedding its iconic red color, Coke has debuted a new look in Argentina. Coca-Cola Life, distinguished by its green label, is marketed as a “natural” and “green” low-calorie beverage in (what else?) a fully recyclable bottle that’s made with 30% plant material.
Here are 12 (tasty) reasons why watermelon is one of the most refreshing things you could eat on this hot summer weekend.
Are you a New Yorker transplanted to Texas? Craving a taste from home? Goldbely can let you have that pastrami on rye from NYC’s famous Katz’s deli. Did you see an irresistible roadside burger on a Food Network show? Odds are Goldbely can hook you up (or is working on it).
Goldbely cofounder and CEO Joe Ariel explains that the nationwide delivery service for delicacies and iconic dishes, lets "people travel with their taste buds.”
Here are 5 rules for growing your business like a baller from the team behind the highly successful NYC Meatball Shop.
1. Keep it simple.
2. Embrace f—-ups.
3. Play with your food.
4. Pick your battles, know your strengths.
5. Let the neighborhood drive the vibe.
BONUS VIDEO: 5 rules for making a great meatball
One Innovation By Design entrant is Hello Compost, a proposed program in which low-income families will be able exchange compost for produce credits.
“We need to re-imagine the role of food waste from being a smelly, unattractive side effect of eating to an attractive resource for residents to positively impact their community and to help put fresh food on the table,” says cofounder Aly Blenkin.
Sorry, but your lunch is offending our nostrils, and making it hard to work.
Introduced last month, the Cronut has customers lining up outside Cronut creator Dominique Ansel’s SoHo bakery at 6 a.m., and the store regularly sells out its daily production of at least 300 within a half-hour after opening. This enormous popularity is no accident. In fact, the Cronut’s success reflects the many strengths that characterize America’s small-business sector.
Here’s the small-business recipe for a Cronut-level hit:
1. A dollop of product innovation.
2. A dash of social media and marketing.
3. A pinch of sustainable growth.
[Image: Flickr user Katy Watts]