11.7 Diet: Food Waste

Food waste or food loss is defined as food that is not eaten, food that is thrown away but perfectly fine to eat, food left to spoil or sit past its expiration date, food that is not eaten through the production process to the final consumer, or food scraps that are unavoidable. By Joey Chu

11.1 Diet: Meat

Author: Guocheng (Sam) Huang ABSTRACT: Meat consumption has increased globally, to meet the food security, the meat production will need more land to produce feed-crop and convert nature to farmland. Nevertheless, the production accounts for 14.5 % GHC emission which is challenging the Paris Agreement to keep under 2 degrees Celsius by 2050. (Data source: … Continue reading 11.1 Diet: Meat

11.3 Diet: Vegetarian/Vegan

Author: Alaa Abd-El-Aatty ABSTRACT: Food’s carbon footprint is the production of greenhouses gas from growing, harvesting, manufacturing, transporting, storing, cooking as well as disposing of food. Avoiding meat and dairy products (becoming vegetarian or vegan) is one of the biggest ways to reduce environmental impact and help fight climate change. Image credit: Our World in … Continue reading 11.3 Diet: Vegetarian/Vegan

11.5 Diet: Cold Chain Distribution

Author: Atifa Nasiri ABSTRACT: Diet Cold chain distribution is a system of temperature-controlled supply chain management transporting and distributing refrigerated products. Which delivery and storage the cold chain product in a designated area. For example, temperature control, supply chain atmosphere, including department stores, pharmaceutical and chemical industries, manage and transport lifesaving products and other products. … Continue reading 11.5 Diet: Cold Chain Distribution

11.6 Diet: Environment and Urban Sustainability

In 2007, Architect Donald Chong developed a concept called, “Small Fridges Make Better Cities,” and it essentially proposed that if we could shop locally more often, use smaller fridges, and walk to the store instead of drive, it would open up our neighbourhoods to less traffic and more lively and connected communities. By Madeleine Jung-Grennan