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Martha's Table In The News

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Sunday Night Suppers Raise Awareness, Funds for Local Groups

I have to admit, I got a wee bit giddy when I got to shake hands and chat with Alice Waters this morning at Potenza. For a food writer (not to mention the daughter of organic food-loving hippie parents), it was a treat to meet the local food pioneer.

Learn More on Metrocurean

Chefs’ Sunday Night Suppers: Job done

Chestnut agnolotti, roast chicken with truffles tucked under the skin, Italian wine and lots of foie gras: What else would one expect from a star-studded, sustainable food fundraiser put on by Chez Panisse chef-restaurateur Alice Waters and Washington’s Jose Andres and Joan Nathan?

Learn More on The Washington Post

More Good Causes: Celebrity Chefs Cook Your Sunday Supper for Charity

The rest of the non-profits around the metro area — you know, the ones that don’t have their hand in Haitian earthquake relief — must feel like the location scout for Avatar. Really damn underappreciated.

Learn More on Washington City Paper

Alice Waters Hosts Sunday Night Suppers to Raise Money for D.C. Central Kitchen and Martha’s Table

Here’s a terrific opportunity to eat magically delicious local, organic food, prepared by some of the world’s greatest chefs in support of a great cause. If only I had $500 and lived in Washington D.C.! But maybe you do?

Learn More on Simple Good and Tasty Blog

Highlighting the Corporations who Stepped up in 2009

No, Virginia, 2009 was not a great year for corporate philanthropy. The $10,000 and $25,000 gifts that once arrived almost like clockwork at local nonprofits came this year in denominations of half that size, if they came at all.

Learn More on The Washington Post

Kids Taste A Sweeter Veggie, White House Style

If you didn’t know that spinach tastes sweeter when it’s grown in cool temperatures, it’s likely you haven’t been digging around in a winter garden. The White House has just planted a slew of cold-weather vegetables, and a group of students from an after-school cooking class in Washington, D.C., were among the first to visit.

Learn More on NPR

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