Freezing fruit is a genius way to save time and cut waste in your kitchen. These four ideas are a great place to start, but get creative – there’s loads you can do!
We’ve all been victim to a mushy banana, rock-hard mango or tasteless melon at one point or another… but there are a few simple signs that can tell you when fruit is at its best. And once you know what to look for, you’ll be able to pick perfectly ripe fruit every time, and cut down on what you throw away. Win-win!
There are so many delicious dishes you can make with banana, and the great news is that many of these work best when the fruit is soft and really ripe. So there’s no excuse for chucking out those slightly brown bananas!
If you enjoyed a traditional Easter roast over the weekend then you might have some leftover lamb to use up. Lucky you! Roast lamb is a brilliantly versatile dish that can be used in all sorts of recipes. Check out four of our faves below.
Every single day we waste a whopping 24 million slices of bread. That’s a lot! So we’re sharing some canny ways to use stale bread, as well as four delicious recipes that use bread so you can save it from being wasted. Enjoy!
Not just for breakfast, black pudding is a super-tasty, affordable and versatile ingredient that works a treat in all sorts of recipes.
Delicious, affordable and super-easy to cook, mussels are also one of the most sustainable types of shellfish you can buy.
One of the simplest, most efficient ways to save money in the kitchen is to batch cook. Whether you’re cooking for one person or six, preparing meals in advance and freezing them will also help you cut waste and save time midweek.
In this second part of Daniel’s article on ethical shopping, he explains what to look out for when buying animal products and how to stay smart when you do your weekly shop.
We’re increasingly hearing the words “sustainable”, “ethical” and “higher-welfare” being used to talk about the food we buy. We’re also hearing that it’s better to eat local, seasonal food, and that we should watch out for food miles. But what does all of this actually mean, and how are we supposed to know what’s best to buy?