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People want healthy food. The question for policymakers now is, how do you make it most easy and cost-effective for them to get that food?
Can companies be convinced that healthy employees are good for their bottom line? How can new technologies play a role, and how can food health inequalities across the EU be alleviated?
It’s a thorny issue, but one that is getting increasing attention at EU level.
Experts say all companies can benefit from encouraging healthier food choices, but businesses are still hesitant to make the investments needed.
Time is at a premium and many people simply don’t have enough of it to shop, cook and eat healthily. How can new technologies induce change in the eating habits of workers?
As European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker delivered his State of the European Union address last month, there were several issues which sparked his passion. But one came as a surprise to the audience: fish fingers.
Working class people are being harmed as companies abandon free lunch programs, according to food and health policy expert Dr Martin Caraher.
It can be easy to make the wrong food choices during your lunch break. But policymakers are trying to make lunchtime a more satisfying, healthy experience for employees.