BOSTON — Some students toted lunchboxes to the first day of school in Boston this week, but district administrators are expecting that could become a
After just one year, some schools around the country are dropping out of the healthier new federal lunch program, complaining that so many students turned
Keeping packed lunches fast and easy doesn’t have to condemn you to a day-after-day-after-day PB&J. If you’re willing to be a little creative, it’s easy
WASHINGTON — High-calorie sports drinks and candy bars will be removed from school vending machines and cafeteria lines as soon as next year, replaced with
Bitter campaign foes just weeks ago, President Barack Obama and Mitt Romney are sharing lunch at the White House with an eye on overlapping interests rather than the sharp differences that defined their presidential contest.
On Oct. 30, a national tolerance group will again encourage schools across the county to “mix it up at lunch.”
This is not an invitation to a food fight, as the campaign’s name might indicate.
Visitors who haven’t been to Heritage Academy’s Student Activities Building for a while are in for quite a surprise. What used to be a gray, utilitarian corner of the auditorium and gym space at the Columbus school has been transformed into a contemporary cafe.
Maybe it was a paper sack, crumpled and creased, taped together and shoved unceremoniously in a backpack every morning. Maybe it was a metal lunch box stuffed with the obligatory peanut butter and jelly sandwich and, if you were lucky, a Little Debbie cookie. Maybe you didn’t bring anything at all, preferring to eat in the cafeteria instead.