The Next Generation

  • Future Chefs™ is a privately-funded, school to career program working with high school culinary arts students in the Greater Boston area.

    Future Chefs’ mission is to prepare motivated youth for high quality early employment and post secondary educational opportunities in the culinary field.

    Future Chefs™ uses a youth development model in which youth participate in planning, leading and evaluating their program. Students earn scholarships and apprenticeships for post-secondary training. Young participants develop a career plan and receive coaching through caring and supportive relationships with educators, staff and industry mentors. To donate to Future Chefs, click here.

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« Allocating Expenses | Main | First and Last (Recipe: Leek and Goat Cheese Tart with Smoked Tomato Coulis) »

May 08, 2011

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Lydia (The Perfect Pantry)

There's nothing more satisfying than returning your own compost to the garden. A few worms wouldn't hurt; they'll aerate the garden for you.

Toni

Why no worms in the garden? Worms are not just good for the compost but great for your soil. They keep the soil 'light and fluffy', like the best cakes. It is a good idea to keep as many in your compost as possible as they aid the break-down process, but I wouldn't be killing any of the beauties off before heading for the garden. They do wonders for your soil, and as far as I know nothing bad! At least not here in Scotland...

Julia

Toni - Worms are definitely good for the garden. But the variety that I use in my compost bin -- the red wigglers - wreak havoc in the outdoor garden.

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