A new report has found that an overseas area of land almost half the size of Wales is required every year to grow just nine of Wales’ main imports – and that’s causing deforestation, habitat conversion, and greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions in some of the world’s most vulnerable countries.
That’s the stark warning at the heart of a new report, which has just been published by WWF Cymru, RSPB Cymru and Size of Wales.
I’ve officially pea-ked; I reckon this is my best food-waste-fighting recipe to date.
These crispy and delicious pea & potato fritters started life as nothing more than a botched order at the chip shop, and a couple of slices of stale bread.
The city of Cardiff has been awarded Silver Sustainable Food Places status – becoming the first place in Wales (and one of only six places in the UK) to achieve the prestigious accolade, which recognises pioneering work in promoting healthy and sustainable food.
Earlier this year, the Welsh Government launched their vision of how the food and drink industry can be grown in Wales post-Covid. Ultimately, the vision is to “create a strong and vibrant Welsh food and drink sector with a global reputation for excellence, and one of the most environmentally and socially responsible supply chains in the world.” But how will we get there?