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Eating
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This week on Eating Disorder, Rev Spyro, Chef Paul, and Adam talk about hunger. They speak with Lisa Barczak and Kathryn Villaverdere from The Space at Tompkins, an outreach program that provides help and support for the transient homeless population in the Lower East Side of Manhattan. Later, we are joined by Kari Gronros who tells us about her first hand experience with living on food stamps. This program has been sponsored by Heritage Foods USA. Today's music was provided by PEELS.

Image from The Space at Tompkins

"When you only have $281 a month to spend on food, you really budget it. So when my daughter has her friends over for the weekend, everything is gone, and that's it. That's all I have." [27:30]

Kari Gronros on Eating Disorder


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Fuhmentaboudit
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CHAOS, the Chicago Homebrew Alchemists of Suds, is a coalition of home-brewers, beer aficionados, and enthusiasts in the Chicago, IL area that strives to cultivate appreciation of the science and culture of beer through education, exploration, and community. As a club, CHAOS is unique in that it also offers a permanent space that allows members the ability to hone their craft in a community setting. Tune in to learn about this fascinating project from its president, Ken Getty. Mary Izett hats with Ken on this episode of Fuhmentaboudit! about the homebrewing community, the challenges of brewing in small spaces and the evolution of CHAOS. This program was brought to you by Heritage Foods USA.

"It's very difficult to homebrew in an apartment. The idea behind [CHAOS Brew Club ] was to find a space, keep the equipment in one location. That idea grew like wildfire and in 7 months we went from a small basement under an art studio to renting out a 900 square foot space which became a 1300 sq foot space. We are the first and really only communal brew space model." [05:00]

--Ken Getty on Fuhmentaboudit!


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Hosted By
The-food-seen
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On today’s episode of THE FOOD SEEN, Adam H. Weinert, a dancer and choreographer, takes the teachings of Ted Shawn, a pioneer of American modern dance, and inflects the agrarian ideals first conceptualized at Jacob’s Pillow, initially a farm property in the Berkshires, now home to America’s longest running dance festival. How does the physical labor of farming inform the movements of modern dance? Find out on The Food Seen! This program was brought to you by Rolling Press.

"Space and time are very important to dance. moving bodies through space and time is what dance is." [12:00]

--Adam Weinert on The Food Seen


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