Great experience to have hosted The Discovery Pod a new podcast series talking to leading experts from the University of Adelaide about solutions to society’s most pressing challenges. Learn more on topics such as COVID-19, Artificial Intelligence, Music and Technology Renewable Energies, Cyber Security, Food and Water Security, Nutrition and more. For more information visit TheContinue reading “The Discovery Pod”
Here are the final block of podcasts from Series 2 of Food Futurists. Hear interviews with Ranveer Chandra, Chief Scientist Microsoft Azure, on how AI can revolutionise the world’s poorest farming systems; Damon Gameau, Filmmaker of 2040, on why telling the story of a better tomorrow makes sense; Callan Daley, EvokeAg 2019 Future Young Leader,Continue reading “The future of food is now”
Consumers and the reality of the food industry. Something for the weekend…the next batch of Food Futurists podcasts – Series 2. Hear from @MikeLee of @AlphaFoods on #futurefoodtrends, @EthyLevy, Founder of @BridgeHub on how to take #foodinnovation global and @MattKovac on controlling some of the more outlandish claims around #foodfraud, #functionalfoods and dietary #healthclaims.
Heres the second batch of the second season of Food Futurists podcasts – Im talking all things meat and plant with Jack Cowin, yes that’s THE Jack from Hungry Jacks, carbon neutral meat with James Madden from Flinders and Co, and turning green banana waste into something useful with Krista Watkins
Farmers are a pretty canny lot and constantly innovating. But whilst we have seen major changes to the agriculture system driven by mechanisation and computers in the past, we are facing a time of unprecedented change.
So its a bit overdue I know, but what with COVID 19 and all that… Anyway Im putting up here the links to Series 2 of Food Futurists, recorded at EvokeAg earlier this year. These two episodes feature interviews with Kay Hull – Chair of Agrifutures and Champion of EvokeAg – and er…me…
Its World Plant Milk Day today (22nd August). So what are some of the plant milk options hitting our supermarket shelves and how do they stack up on health and sustainability grounds?
It’s basically a big patch of floating rubbish in the middle of the Pacific Ocean, but what is it made of and how did it get there?