Distinguished nutrition educators from around the world will gather in a truly global event this summer as the Society for Nutrition Education and Behavior hosts its 53rd Annual Conference entirely online.
For now, our focus is still on the food supply chain and how we are eating, spending our money on food and takeout. In the immediate future, will what we are eating change? Will online grocery shopping increase? In the longer term, how will the food system change? What will school meals and eating out look like? Cue up the crystal ball...
In the context of the COVID-19 pandemic and its health and food system impacts, the issues addressed in Jennifer Wilkins' 2019 Presidential Address become even more critical.
This new slate of leaders will be officially installed at the Annual Business Meeting during SNEB's Annual Conference this July.
The Board of Directors has decided to transition our Annual Conference to a virtual event based on health guidance in California and San Diego.
Many of us manage a crisis of some sort each day and help those who may need a little support. I am so proud to be among you, and know you are a resilient group.
Institutions such as K–12 schools, which operate on large scales and feed hundreds of children, are ideal settings to implement system changes to reduce food waste. While some food waste in schools is inevitable due to individual food preferences and differing caloric needs of students there are several policy and educational interventions that can reduce school food waste.
This week's blog has suggestions on how to help consumers deal with meat and poultry shortages caused by the supply chain disruption.