A pioneer in values-led business practices, Vermont-based Ben & Jerry’s continues to make social impact with its innovative products, as well as partnerships in its supply chain.
Regardless of origin, fettuccine alfredo has a rich history befitting of the dish on both sides of the Atlantic.
In New York City, James Beard Award semifinalist Umber Ahmad implements a strategic business model to create accessible luxury in her pastries at Mah-Ze-Dahr.
In A Woman’s Place, Life & Thyme Senior Editor Stef Ferrari and Contributor Deepi Ahluwalia explore the ways in which women have shaped the world with food, complete with recipes like this one for baked camembert.
For owners Don and Samantha Lindgren of Rabelais Books in Biddeford, Maine, culinary texts are their bread and butter.
Los Angeles Chef Nyesha Arrington discusses art, preparation and the importance of purpose in her work as one of the leaders in her community and industry.
In Andalusia, Spain, the tradition of raising pigs for prized jamón ibérico requires careful custodians like the ones operating Finca Montefrío.
In Sicily, a deep culture of sweet creation is carried on by passionate individuals like Corrado Assenza of Noto’s Caffé Sicilia.
In Los Angeles, Valerie Gordon of Valerie Confections guides us through the Historic Filipinotown neighborhood, illuminating its past, present and future finds.
A tradition of fried treats in the form of doughnuts can be found all over the world; we explore just a few of these sweet iterations.
Chef Jenny Dorsey shares her exploration of naem, a form of meat fermentation common in Thai cooking.
In Skåne, Sweden, guests of Pure Food Camp are given an immersive education on Swedish food and culture.
The tradition of Turkish pudding in muhallebicis keeps the changing city of Istanbul rooted in its history.
At Sorrel in San Francisco, Alexander Hong works to ensure the rich history of Sonoma County Farm’s Liberty Duck is on display, and Jennifer Reichardt is on hand to enjoy their mutual labor.
In Hawaii, climate change is an immediate and growing concern, addressed by recognizing the power of seemingly small indigenous resources, like taro root.