The following tools are examples you can use in your practice to promote sustainability to the public and incorporate it in to your practice.
To teach students about sustainability through local and season foods and provide an easy and sustainable recipe. It’s easier to talk about sustainability over food!
This activity is an introductory level suite of discussion-based activities to get community members, fellow professionals, or clients thinking about how their own food traditions and cultural wisdom aligns with sustainability.
Great Meals for a Change was created as part of a research project which examined the effectiveness of people hosting a meal with friends and using educational activities with a toolkit to guide and support conversation about sustainable food and food systems (Warner, Callaghan & de Vreede, 2014). A party-style “sustainable meal” can be an effective way to shift norms and disseminate knowledge about sustainable food.
This activity is meant for those in foodservice and administration roles who are interested in menu and policy change. It is relevant to North America, Europe, Australasia and anywhere else with similar institutional food service models. The tool has a series of brainstorming and planning exercises based on practical experience and research on facilitating shifts towards more healthy and sustainable institutional food conducted at Acadia University in Nova Scotia, Canada.
🇦🇺 Australia created the PlanEATary Quest to promote planetary health, one bite at a time. The Quest encourages dietitians to choose their own adventure to modify their own diet-related practices in line with current evidence regarding planetary health outcomes.
Visit the PlanEATary Quest google site to take your own quest in 4 easy steps: Step 1: Complete the quiz; Step 2: Design your Challenge; Step 3: Complete your Challenge; Step 4: Repeat the Quiz.
To read more how it was produced,
visit the SFS Toolkit Grants page.
Feedback? Questions? Ideas? Contact the ICDA SFS Coordinator: ICDAsfs.firstname.lastname@example.org