Food hubs are a way to improve food security and grow local businesses and economies, so we have more control over our food systems.
Transformation. It’s what Johanna Faccini thrives on. As a chemical engineer and serial entrepreneur in the food industry, she gets excited about trying new things, to learn, to grow, and to transform things into something new or different.
Focused on improving food security, the Mission Community Skills Centre Society recently piloted their Wild Craft Foods Program in support of indigenous youth.
If you can scale up production, it may be time to look at expanding into larger retail. To be successful, that’s going to take some planning and preparation.
BCAFM approached Farm Food Drink to conduct a Market Research project so they could better understand the people in the Millennial audience.
Ever wonder how brands and logos magically get developed? It’s because of YOUR vision. That doesn’t mean you have to come up with a literal logo concept and design, but good designers and branding strategists need you as the guiding light to reflect your brand, graphically.
When COVID hit, Bean Boy Creations had to look at a way to shift the business to make it more sustainable. Taking advantage of the Refresh Program, Bean Boy expanding their marketing plan into regional grocery chains, and came to Farm Food Drink to uplevel their branding.
Everybody's world moves so fast. Two dads from the Gulf Islands want to change that with their new brand of condiments called Slow Bottled Sunday.
A new retail venture plus a condiment product line needed strong brand and positioning to stand out in the market. The meat shop was named True Coast meats. The product line starting with rubs, hot sauces, and jerky, took on the moniker of Coastal Cowboy.
Wanting to appeal to a younger demographic than traditional honey consumers, the plan was to raise the perceived value of the Honey Bee Zen brand, making it stand out in the overcrowded BC honey market.