Exclusive Webinar Series: Slow Meat 2015- Turning the Herd Toward Better Meat, Less Meat

Exclusive Webinar Series: Slow Meat 2015- Turning the Herd Toward Better Meat, Less Meat
From foodtank.com, by Sarah Small

The next installment of Food Tank’s Exclusive Webinar Series will feature Megan Larmer, Associate Director of Strategic Initiatives at Slow Food USA. Larmer will present on the Slow Meat movement. The event will take place Wednesday, March 4 from 12pm to 1pm ET.

Slow Meat is a movement that actualizes the culture of confinement plaguing the issue of meat, and it is an event that brings together ranchers, farmers, butchers, chefs, eaters and more to celebrate and share ideas on how we can turn the herd toward meat that is good, clean and fair for all.

Slow Food will host the second Slow Meat event on June 4 - 6 in Denver, Colorado. The event will bring attention and inspire action to address the challenges of meat production and consumption in two ways: by celebrating sustainably raised meat and its producers, and by bringing together a diverse group of delegates, from across the food chain and across the globe, in order to document and generate strategies for activating our large grassroots network.

Join this webinar to learn more about the international Slow Meat campaign and how you can add to the effort to free eaters and producers everywhere from the culture of confinement. Learn more at www.slowfoodusa.org/slow-meat

Larmer will give a 30-minute presentation, followed by a 10 to 15 minute question-and-answer session. Register early, as space is limited.​

More about the speaker:

Megan joined Slow Food USA in 2013 as Manager of Biodiversity Programs, before assuming her current role in 2014. Previously, she managed the Logan Square Farmers Market, one of the largest and most respected markets in the Midwest. Megan holds an MA in Food Anthropology from the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London. She continues her research in association with the SOAS Food Studies Center and the Food and Heritage Research Network. She is a founding board member of the Chicago Rarities Orchard Project and an experienced theater artist, having obtained her BA in Theater from UCLA. During a decade spent as a restaurant professional, she roasted coffee on the side of a volcano, baked pies, poured wine older than her parents, planted radishes on rooftops, and much more. It was somewhere between the blueberry patch and the circus field at Bread and Puppet Theatre’s farm in Vermont that she realized her passion for beautiful and simple food, storytelling, and community building would guide her life’s work.


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