SUSTAINABLE FOOD & DRINK GROUP
The group’s focus is about food and drink that is good for us and good for the environment; food that does not cost the earth.
The group is interested in promoting a sustainable food and drink culture in the Bradford on Avon Community Area, and beyond. It’s a forum for exploring the issues, ideas and information, raising awareness, encouraging networking, and supporting environmentally friendly practice and initiatives in the food chain. We would like to be confident that all food and drink is produced to high environmental and ethical standards.
If you feel you would like be involved or help the Sustainable Food & Drink Group in any way please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Think Globally, Act Locally...
Read more about the group’s activities
THINGS TO DO
- See our 1-page guide Food for Thought
- Sign the Greenpeace petition calling on UK supermarkets to ditch throwaway plastic packaging here.
- How to have a Zero Waste kitchen, check out tips from some top chefs here
- Join the Plastic-Free Bradford on Avon Facebook Group
SUSTAINABLE FOOD & DRINK GROUP ARTICLES
At the beginning of January, two major annual farming conferences are held in Oxford.
Fruit and vegetables are an important part of a healthy dietary intake. How our plant-based foods are produced and where they come from are as important to consider as with any other food group
Join us for our next meeting
Nature’s Dark Matter, Soil, Wildlife, Carbon Capture and Red Meat – the vital role of soil biology and problems with modern, specialised crop production for soils. Does eating red meat help or harm the environment?
SFADG meeting on Tuesday 26 November, 7.30-9.30
Farm and Nature Walk and Talk: our visit to Hartley Farm on 5th October was very interesting
The Carbon Footprint of food is not a measure of sustainability and is liable to mislead both personal food choices and public policy
Click here for our handout ‘Food for Thought’
IPPC recognises positive role of Livestock farming
The NFU has criticised media headlines of the recent IPPC report in “12 things we learned