| Source: The Packer
A new U.S. Department of Agriculture program is designed to boost local control of school food purchases this year.
| Source: BU Today
Coming soon to a dining hall near you: A mélange of new, authentically prepared Asian dishes.
| Source: The Daily Evergreen
WSU Dining Services christened September the “Month of Nutrition” and will offer several new cafeteria experiences for students to take part in.
| Source: The Detroit News
Healthier lunches full of leafy greens and whole grains will again be on menus in districts across Michigan when school opens Tuesday.
| Source: Montgomery Advertiser
A vendor that provides food services for Alabama State University contends in a letter to university trustees that president Gwendolyn Boyd's staff threatened to cancel the company's...
| Source: AL.com
University of Montevallo students who are tired of their on-campus eating options can spend their meal plan points at participating restaurants around town.
| Source: The Oklahoman
Kevin Ponce had not been on the job long when he had a chance encounter with a third-grader at Edwards Elementary School in northeast Oklahoma City.
| Source: syracuse.com
Fayetteville-Manlius has joined the list of school districts which have decided to opt out of the federal government's National School Lunch Program...
| Source: Lexington Herald-Leader
The University of Kentucky plans to set up an institute aimed at bolstering the consumption of locally grown food with the help of $5 million from the multi-national corporation Aramark, which...
| Source: The Ledger
The aroma of grilling pizza and burgers will now mingle with the scent of orange blossoms in the center of the Florida Southern College campus.
Tennessee has passed a bill opponents are calling ‘starve the children’, which allows school boards to opt out of the National Food Lunch Program without penalty from the state.
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A former cafeteria worker at Keystone Oaks School District in Pittsburgh, Penn., could serve up to one year in jail after pleading guilty to stealing more than $90,000 from students’ meal accounts.
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Mary Arlinda Hill continually aims to improve both Jackson Public Schools and her community.
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