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Meat and Three

Heritage Radio Network

19
Followers
27
Plays
Meat and Three

Meat and Three

Heritage Radio Network

19
Followers
27
Plays
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About Us

A square meal for your ears! This zesty, 15-minute weekly update on food stories and commentary is modeled after the Southern meat-and-three-sides concept: a deep dive and three shorts. Keep up with the latest food trends, the political economy and societal impact of food, health news, and more. Discover your next favorite food podcast via our rotating contributors, and join us as we explore what the fork is going on in the world right now.Meat and Three is the voice of Heritage Radio Network, a Brooklyn-based nonprofit food media mecca with over 35 weekly food shows and a mission to make the world more equitable, sustainable, and delicious. Meat and Three is hosted by HRN Executive Director Caity Moseman Wadler and Communications Director Kat Johnson.

Latest Episodes

New Show Spotlight: Agave Road Trip

Today we feature episode 1 of HRN's newest show, Agave Road Trip. Agave Road Trip provides gringo bartenders with firsthand knowledge about heritage agave spirits from Mexico, including mezcal, raicilla, bacanora, and destilado de agave. Subscribe to Agave Road Trip wherever you get your podcasts. In March, HRN began producing all of our 35 weekly shows from our homes all around the country. It was hard work stepping away from our little recording studio, but we know that you rely on HRN to share resources and important stories from the world of food each week. It’s been a tough year for all of us, but right now HRN is asking for your help. Every dollar that listeners give to HRN provides essential support to keep our mics on. We've got some fresh new thank you gifts available, like our limited edition bandanas. Keep Meat and Three on the air: become an HRN Member today! Go to heritageradionetwork.org/donate.

15 MIN20 h ago
Comments
New Show Spotlight: Agave Road Trip

Black-Owned Food Businesses: The Past, Present, and Future

During Covid-19, Black-owned businesses have been affected more than their white counterparts. Not only are they losing revenue because of the virus, but long standing issues like discriminatory lending practices and undercapitalization have made financial relief harder to come by. On this week's episode of Meat and Three, we look to leaders in the food world who are working to build a more inclusive industry. Stories come from our nation’s farmland, Fourth of July barbecues, a brewery and an app, we're exploring how to correct historical narratives, connect consumers with Black owned businesses in their neighborhoods, and build coalitions across the food world. Read more about The Counter's investigation about how the USDA distorted data to conceal decades of discrimination against Black farmers – mentioned in our final story this week. In March, HRN began producing all of our 35 weekly shows from our homes all around the country. It was hard work stepping away from our little recording studio, but we know that you rely on HRN to share resources and important stories from the world of food each week. It’s been a tough year for all of us, but right now HRN is asking for your help. Every dollar that listeners give to HRN provides essential support to keep our mics on. We've got some fresh new thank you gifts available, like our limited edition bandanas. Keep Meat and Three on the air: become an HRN Member today! Go to heritageradionetwork.org/donate.

23 MIN1 w ago
Comments
Black-Owned Food Businesses: The Past, Present, and Future

Beyond Food Production: Farming as a Radical, Healing Act

For many people, the word “farming” connotes food production. A means to an end; plant the seed so we can later eat the harvest. While food yield is, no doubt, an important part of agriculture, this week we look toward the bi-products of the process itself. That is, the various healing elements the experience of farming and gardening bring. We first look at how farming and gardening provide moments of solace and reprieve for those currently and formerly incarcerated. Natasha Kimmel looks at how The Insight Garden Program uses agriculture programs in prison to teach everything from leadership and communication to respect and empathy. Hannah Fordin talks with Ironbound Farm about their regenerative farming program which aims to foster social development and provide employment for chronically underemployed groups. We then travel to Thailand where Emily Kunkel talks with Radical Grandma Collective, a group of grandmothers using farming to fight against a toxic goldmine threatening their bodily health. Finally, Lisa Held, host of The Farm Report, talks with an Alabama teaching farm about their transition from an after-school program to a community produce provider in the face of Covid-19.

29 MIN2 w ago
Comments
Beyond Food Production: Farming as a Radical, Healing Act

A World Changed by the Pandemic

Since the first coronavirus infections hit the US in January, the nation has changed dramatically. Stores and restaurants closed as students and employees transitioned into remote work. We are shut inside, wear masks and stand six-feet apart when at the store. This is the new normal –at least for now. This week we will dive deep into a world of change, from preparing for a post-pandemic future and the evolving habits of composters, to learning from history to make way for a better future. We hear from Stephen Satterfield, co-founder of Whetstone Magazine. Bryce Buyakie reports on how two restaurants from two different states are preparing to reopen. Will Hartman learns about the benefits of composting and how quarantine has changed the way people recycle food waste. Kevin Chang Barnum takes us to California where an antiquarian gastronomy bookseller has experienced customers’ newfound interest in food writing up to seven centuries old. Finally, A Taste of The Past host Linda Pelaccio explores the history of soup kitchens. In March, HRN began producing all of our 35 weekly shows from our homes all around the country. It was hard work stepping away from our little recording studio, but we know that you rely on HRN to share resources and important stories from the world of food each week. It’s been a tough year for all of us, but right now HRN is asking for your help. Every dollar that listeners give to HRN provides essential support to keep our mics on. We've got some fresh new thank you gifts available, like our limited edition bandanas. Keep Meat and Three on the air: become an HRN Member today! Go to heritageradionetwork.org/donate.

22 MIN3 w ago
Comments
A World Changed by the Pandemic

Nourishing Our Mental Health in the Time of COVID

COVID-19 is the biggest public health crisis since the early days of the AIDS epidemic some thirty years ago. The fear, isolation, and economic devastation surrounding this pandemic has been physically AND emotionally overwhelming for many of us. This week, we delve into the unseen effects of the pandemic on our emotional well-being. At the top of the show we hear from Darcel Dillard-Suite of Full Circle Health in the Bronx. Then Bryce Buyakie reports on shifting perceptions of body image during the pandemic and Tash Kimmell explores the experience of eating alone in isolation. Matt Patterson and the hosts of Processing, Zahra Tangorra and Bobbie Comforto, discuss how Covid-19’s toll on the service industry has affected the mental health of restaurant workers. Jenny Goodman, co-host of Opening Soon, speaks with Steve Palmer, the co-founder of Ben’s Friends about how the support group is helping people in the restaurant industry stay sober in increasingly challenging times. The Food & Wine Pro Guide to Mental Health and Sobriety HRN's COVID-19 Coverage and Resources

24 MINJUN 13
Comments
Nourishing Our Mental Health in the Time of COVID

Say Their Names: Remembering Philando Castile

This week on Meat and Three, we’re sharing a special episode that addresses recent police violence and revisits HRN’s tribute to Philando Castile, a school cafeteria worker who was killed by a police officer on July 6, 2016 in Falcon Heights, Minnesota. We also had the privilege of speaking with Philando’s mother, Valerie Castile, who provides an update on the work she’s doing through the Philando Castile Relief Foundation to support families who have lost loved ones to gun violence, pay school lunch debts, and enact police reform. HRN will be donating 10% of our membership drive proceeds from today until June 15 to the Philando Castile Relief Foundation, to support the important work being done by Valerie Castile and her family. Visit heritageradionetwork.org/donate to make your gift

34 MINJUN 6
Comments
Say Their Names: Remembering Philando Castile

Kitchen Joys II: Quarantine Edition

This week, on Meat and Three, we’re revisiting our kitchen joys, to bring a bit of levity to life during lockdown. While we’re witnessing an explosion of quarantine-friendly food trends, many are also experiencing fatigue from all the time spent in the kitchen. We’ll explore a few ways to introduce greater joy into your culinary routines, learn how to master the “quarantini,” hear how some cooks are combining food with an outdoor adventure, and discover how food media is keeping up with the demand to produce more recipes than ever.

24 MINMAY 31
Comments
Kitchen Joys II: Quarantine Edition

Regulations and Relief: Food Policy During COVID-19

From farms and processing plants to restaurants and grocery stores, the pandemic has disrupted the food system and put food policy at the forefront of national discourse. Grassroots organizers, labor strikes, and rallying cries are beginning to influence new regulations surrounding essential businesses, government relief efforts, and creative solutions to save independent restaurants. This week, we’re diving into the nuts and bolts of various policy initiatives, to understand who has received federal loans, how independent restaurants have coalesced to demand greater support, why the bailout of the United States Postal Service could benefit small food businesses, and how a pilot program allowing SNAP recipients to shop online could negatively impact independent grocers.

22 MINMAY 23
Comments
Regulations and Relief: Food Policy During COVID-19

Resilience and Ingenuity in Small-Scale Agriculture

Is there a meat shortage looming? Are working conditions on large-scale farms safe? How is there food waste when some grocery stores are rationing inventory? With all of these questions looming, consumers are becoming more aware than ever before about where their food comes from and how it’s grown. We’re seeing the cracks in the consolidated system that dominates our meat and dairy supply. On this episode of Meat and Three, we speak to Marion Nestle about the policies that were designed to give an advantage to “big ag,” and the implications of President Trump invoking the Defense Production Act to keep large-scale meat processing plants open and operating. On the other hand, small farms are discovering they have some unique advantages amid the pandemic. Will Harris, owner/operator of White Oak Pastures, talks about the philosophy behind his holistically-managed pastures, fully-transparent abattoirs, and efforts to revitalize rural America. Hannah Fordin visits a young farmers in Central New Jersey to learn how the pandemic has resulted in a surprising increase in business, as consumers look to buy directly from local farms. Macgill Webb reports on the unique challenges present in the dairy industry as reports emerge of over 3 million gallons of milk being dumped each day. Farmers are struggling to find new channels to replace their usual restaurant business and shifting their production into hard cheeses or other products with a longer shelf-life.

30 MINMAY 16
Comments
Resilience and Ingenuity in Small-Scale Agriculture

Mother's Day

Mother’s Day will look a little different this year without being able to go out for brunch or gather with relatives. Although celebrations may be limited, this week on Meat and Three we’re exploring the power of family recipes and the ways mothers inspire creativity in the kitchen all year round. Kevin Chang Barnum speaks with the founder of Eat, Darling, Eat a website chronicling mother-daughter relationships through the lens of food. Katie Philo interviews cookbook author Andrea Nguyen about the influence of her family history on her culinary career. Kat Johnson shares the secret to her mom’s oatmeal drop cookies. The producers of Modernist Breadcrumbs discuss another kind of mother, the one involved in cultivating yeast.

24 MINMAY 9
Comments
Mother's Day

Latest Episodes

New Show Spotlight: Agave Road Trip

Today we feature episode 1 of HRN's newest show, Agave Road Trip. Agave Road Trip provides gringo bartenders with firsthand knowledge about heritage agave spirits from Mexico, including mezcal, raicilla, bacanora, and destilado de agave. Subscribe to Agave Road Trip wherever you get your podcasts. In March, HRN began producing all of our 35 weekly shows from our homes all around the country. It was hard work stepping away from our little recording studio, but we know that you rely on HRN to share resources and important stories from the world of food each week. It’s been a tough year for all of us, but right now HRN is asking for your help. Every dollar that listeners give to HRN provides essential support to keep our mics on. We've got some fresh new thank you gifts available, like our limited edition bandanas. Keep Meat and Three on the air: become an HRN Member today! Go to heritageradionetwork.org/donate.

15 MIN20 h ago
Comments
New Show Spotlight: Agave Road Trip

Black-Owned Food Businesses: The Past, Present, and Future

During Covid-19, Black-owned businesses have been affected more than their white counterparts. Not only are they losing revenue because of the virus, but long standing issues like discriminatory lending practices and undercapitalization have made financial relief harder to come by. On this week's episode of Meat and Three, we look to leaders in the food world who are working to build a more inclusive industry. Stories come from our nation’s farmland, Fourth of July barbecues, a brewery and an app, we're exploring how to correct historical narratives, connect consumers with Black owned businesses in their neighborhoods, and build coalitions across the food world. Read more about The Counter's investigation about how the USDA distorted data to conceal decades of discrimination against Black farmers – mentioned in our final story this week. In March, HRN began producing all of our 35 weekly shows from our homes all around the country. It was hard work stepping away from our little recording studio, but we know that you rely on HRN to share resources and important stories from the world of food each week. It’s been a tough year for all of us, but right now HRN is asking for your help. Every dollar that listeners give to HRN provides essential support to keep our mics on. We've got some fresh new thank you gifts available, like our limited edition bandanas. Keep Meat and Three on the air: become an HRN Member today! Go to heritageradionetwork.org/donate.

23 MIN1 w ago
Comments
Black-Owned Food Businesses: The Past, Present, and Future

Beyond Food Production: Farming as a Radical, Healing Act

For many people, the word “farming” connotes food production. A means to an end; plant the seed so we can later eat the harvest. While food yield is, no doubt, an important part of agriculture, this week we look toward the bi-products of the process itself. That is, the various healing elements the experience of farming and gardening bring. We first look at how farming and gardening provide moments of solace and reprieve for those currently and formerly incarcerated. Natasha Kimmel looks at how The Insight Garden Program uses agriculture programs in prison to teach everything from leadership and communication to respect and empathy. Hannah Fordin talks with Ironbound Farm about their regenerative farming program which aims to foster social development and provide employment for chronically underemployed groups. We then travel to Thailand where Emily Kunkel talks with Radical Grandma Collective, a group of grandmothers using farming to fight against a toxic goldmine threatening their bodily health. Finally, Lisa Held, host of The Farm Report, talks with an Alabama teaching farm about their transition from an after-school program to a community produce provider in the face of Covid-19.

29 MIN2 w ago
Comments
Beyond Food Production: Farming as a Radical, Healing Act

A World Changed by the Pandemic

Since the first coronavirus infections hit the US in January, the nation has changed dramatically. Stores and restaurants closed as students and employees transitioned into remote work. We are shut inside, wear masks and stand six-feet apart when at the store. This is the new normal –at least for now. This week we will dive deep into a world of change, from preparing for a post-pandemic future and the evolving habits of composters, to learning from history to make way for a better future. We hear from Stephen Satterfield, co-founder of Whetstone Magazine. Bryce Buyakie reports on how two restaurants from two different states are preparing to reopen. Will Hartman learns about the benefits of composting and how quarantine has changed the way people recycle food waste. Kevin Chang Barnum takes us to California where an antiquarian gastronomy bookseller has experienced customers’ newfound interest in food writing up to seven centuries old. Finally, A Taste of The Past host Linda Pelaccio explores the history of soup kitchens. In March, HRN began producing all of our 35 weekly shows from our homes all around the country. It was hard work stepping away from our little recording studio, but we know that you rely on HRN to share resources and important stories from the world of food each week. It’s been a tough year for all of us, but right now HRN is asking for your help. Every dollar that listeners give to HRN provides essential support to keep our mics on. We've got some fresh new thank you gifts available, like our limited edition bandanas. Keep Meat and Three on the air: become an HRN Member today! Go to heritageradionetwork.org/donate.

22 MIN3 w ago
Comments
A World Changed by the Pandemic

Nourishing Our Mental Health in the Time of COVID

COVID-19 is the biggest public health crisis since the early days of the AIDS epidemic some thirty years ago. The fear, isolation, and economic devastation surrounding this pandemic has been physically AND emotionally overwhelming for many of us. This week, we delve into the unseen effects of the pandemic on our emotional well-being. At the top of the show we hear from Darcel Dillard-Suite of Full Circle Health in the Bronx. Then Bryce Buyakie reports on shifting perceptions of body image during the pandemic and Tash Kimmell explores the experience of eating alone in isolation. Matt Patterson and the hosts of Processing, Zahra Tangorra and Bobbie Comforto, discuss how Covid-19’s toll on the service industry has affected the mental health of restaurant workers. Jenny Goodman, co-host of Opening Soon, speaks with Steve Palmer, the co-founder of Ben’s Friends about how the support group is helping people in the restaurant industry stay sober in increasingly challenging times. The Food & Wine Pro Guide to Mental Health and Sobriety HRN's COVID-19 Coverage and Resources

24 MINJUN 13
Comments
Nourishing Our Mental Health in the Time of COVID

Say Their Names: Remembering Philando Castile

This week on Meat and Three, we’re sharing a special episode that addresses recent police violence and revisits HRN’s tribute to Philando Castile, a school cafeteria worker who was killed by a police officer on July 6, 2016 in Falcon Heights, Minnesota. We also had the privilege of speaking with Philando’s mother, Valerie Castile, who provides an update on the work she’s doing through the Philando Castile Relief Foundation to support families who have lost loved ones to gun violence, pay school lunch debts, and enact police reform. HRN will be donating 10% of our membership drive proceeds from today until June 15 to the Philando Castile Relief Foundation, to support the important work being done by Valerie Castile and her family. Visit heritageradionetwork.org/donate to make your gift

34 MINJUN 6
Comments
Say Their Names: Remembering Philando Castile

Kitchen Joys II: Quarantine Edition

This week, on Meat and Three, we’re revisiting our kitchen joys, to bring a bit of levity to life during lockdown. While we’re witnessing an explosion of quarantine-friendly food trends, many are also experiencing fatigue from all the time spent in the kitchen. We’ll explore a few ways to introduce greater joy into your culinary routines, learn how to master the “quarantini,” hear how some cooks are combining food with an outdoor adventure, and discover how food media is keeping up with the demand to produce more recipes than ever.

24 MINMAY 31
Comments
Kitchen Joys II: Quarantine Edition

Regulations and Relief: Food Policy During COVID-19

From farms and processing plants to restaurants and grocery stores, the pandemic has disrupted the food system and put food policy at the forefront of national discourse. Grassroots organizers, labor strikes, and rallying cries are beginning to influence new regulations surrounding essential businesses, government relief efforts, and creative solutions to save independent restaurants. This week, we’re diving into the nuts and bolts of various policy initiatives, to understand who has received federal loans, how independent restaurants have coalesced to demand greater support, why the bailout of the United States Postal Service could benefit small food businesses, and how a pilot program allowing SNAP recipients to shop online could negatively impact independent grocers.

22 MINMAY 23
Comments
Regulations and Relief: Food Policy During COVID-19

Resilience and Ingenuity in Small-Scale Agriculture

Is there a meat shortage looming? Are working conditions on large-scale farms safe? How is there food waste when some grocery stores are rationing inventory? With all of these questions looming, consumers are becoming more aware than ever before about where their food comes from and how it’s grown. We’re seeing the cracks in the consolidated system that dominates our meat and dairy supply. On this episode of Meat and Three, we speak to Marion Nestle about the policies that were designed to give an advantage to “big ag,” and the implications of President Trump invoking the Defense Production Act to keep large-scale meat processing plants open and operating. On the other hand, small farms are discovering they have some unique advantages amid the pandemic. Will Harris, owner/operator of White Oak Pastures, talks about the philosophy behind his holistically-managed pastures, fully-transparent abattoirs, and efforts to revitalize rural America. Hannah Fordin visits a young farmers in Central New Jersey to learn how the pandemic has resulted in a surprising increase in business, as consumers look to buy directly from local farms. Macgill Webb reports on the unique challenges present in the dairy industry as reports emerge of over 3 million gallons of milk being dumped each day. Farmers are struggling to find new channels to replace their usual restaurant business and shifting their production into hard cheeses or other products with a longer shelf-life.

30 MINMAY 16
Comments
Resilience and Ingenuity in Small-Scale Agriculture

Mother's Day

Mother’s Day will look a little different this year without being able to go out for brunch or gather with relatives. Although celebrations may be limited, this week on Meat and Three we’re exploring the power of family recipes and the ways mothers inspire creativity in the kitchen all year round. Kevin Chang Barnum speaks with the founder of Eat, Darling, Eat a website chronicling mother-daughter relationships through the lens of food. Katie Philo interviews cookbook author Andrea Nguyen about the influence of her family history on her culinary career. Kat Johnson shares the secret to her mom’s oatmeal drop cookies. The producers of Modernist Breadcrumbs discuss another kind of mother, the one involved in cultivating yeast.

24 MINMAY 9
Comments
Mother's Day
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