Megan Warmouth

Megan Warmouth
Associate Editor

Megan Warmouth is FoodService Director’s associate editor. In a variety of roles such as account manager, media buyer, program assistant and admissions director, Megan has worked with some aspect of the foodservice industry since 2002, most recently as the custom content editor for CSP Business Media, parent company of FSD. A native of Chicago, Megan loves to cook and travel, and is a fan of Jane Austen and anything British. Megan holds a bachelor’s degree in English from Ball State University.

If you had a time machine what historical event or era would you visit?
19th century England.

What is your greatest fear?
Heights. I often avoid escalators because they make me nervous.

What would be your dream vacation?
The sun, a lake, a flotation device and a beer.

What is your favorite meal?
Pizza. Did I say I was from Chicago?

If you could eat dinner with anyone living or dead, who would it be?
Jane Austen, if she would have me.

Which talent would you most like to have?
It would be fantastic if I could play a musical instrument.

What is your guilty pleasure?
The six-hour long A&E film production of Austen’s “Pride and Prejudice.” I own a backup DVD set just in case.

What will people always find in your refrigerator?
Greek yogurt, almond milk and cheese.

What is the weirdest food you have ever eaten?
Wild boar ragout at Piccolo Sogno in Chicago. At the time, wild boar wasn’t on a lot of menus.

What are your words to live by?
There are two ways to be smart—one is to know the answer, the other is to know where to find it. 

Articles by this Author

Randy Lait has transformed dining at North Carolina State University by leading the development and construction of 16 new campus dining units.

At the start of the fall 2013 semester, the 1,000-resident Forest Hall within the southeast neighborhood of the Indiana University Bloomington campus got a new addition: The Restaurants at Woodland. Creating a culinary-focused, presentation-style dining destination offering a variety of options was the goal for the residential neighborhood.