At the beginning of last month, in one of the dozens of aforementioned hives of suburban commerce, Aurora welcomed one of its newest and most critically acclaimed restaurants to date
Pizza Hut, which has about 6,400 U.S. restaurants, said the preservatives BHA and BHT will be removed from all its meat by next month. Artificial preservatives in cheese will be cut by next year. Chicken used as pizza topping will be free of human antibiotics by March.
10 percent of this opening weekend’s sales will be donated to Cherokee Trail High School. Beyond that, the Serenity Ridge Kneaders plans to donate day-old bread to southeast Denver’s SECOR food bank.
“I had finally started dating,” he explains with a grin. “And a girlfriend said, ‘Wow, you’re good-looking, you should be a model!”
“I don’t mind if I live in a squalid little New York apartment,” Reider says, adding that he has just one requirement: “a nice kitchen.”
“The flavor is very high, but the appearance is not very high,” said Joe Klaus, who has taught classes on sustainable food at Colby College, which serves the fish. “Pollock we use as something that’s a little bit camouflaged — something covered up with a sauce.”
The newspaper publisher has partnered with Chef’d, a meal kit delivery company, to ship boxes of uncooked food based on recipes from The New York Times Cooking site and app. Customers cook up the meals on their own, using step-by-step recipes that come in the boxes.
“The brand has betrayed my trust by turning around and killing the animals that trust them on their property,” said Anita Carswell, a communications manager for In Defense of Animals who says she won’t eat at Cafe Gratitude again.
In a restaurant scene dominated by Mexican restaurants slinging delicious but typical fare such as burritos, tacos, tamales and enchiladas, Reyes’ three-year-old restaurant at Parker Road and South Peoria Street offers a change of pace