The Growroom, designed by Sine Lindholm and Mads-Ulrik Husumto, of Space 10, an idea lab that is part of Swedish design and furniture company IKEA, could allow people who only have small gardens to grow an abundance of vegetables.
The sphere shaped structure consists of five layers of plant boxes, which probably means a fair amount of produce can potentially be grown.
The Growroom can’t be bought in flat pack format, not yet at least, meaning you’ll have source the required materials and tools yourself, but plans can be downloaded here.
Emma Pharaoh is a London based food and product photographer. Question, should I not be drawn to food styling photography, that is part of what she does? Answer, no, and neither should you. More of her photography can be seen here.
Nineteen year old Scottish art history student Flora Shedden has led an eventful life. According to the about page on her website, she has already worked as a gallery assistant, a researcher, a photographer, a costume seamstress, and also a waitress. Though not all at the same time. Presumably. Unless this was an instance of extreme slash careerism.
Now writing can be added to that list, even though Sheddon’s not entirely on unfamiliar ground here, she was once the editor of her primary school’s newspaper. As if that’s not enough, it’s also obvious she is a dab hand at photography as well. Something that becomes apparent after looking through her website and Instagram page.
It was the food photography that caught my eye though. Here her work varies a little from others in the same field, in that she often prepares the food in question herself. I only say that, because in the course of writing this post, I discovered she is also writing a cookbook. Taking photos as she goes. It won’t be long then, until she can add author to that list of occupations.
It seems to me that wedding cake design is timeless, or wedding cake design of the last one hundred years, anyway. None of the styles seen here could be said to be inextricably bound to a particular time period, or would look otherwise out of place, whatever the year was. Except perhaps the 1986 and 2016 designs.
Every now and again I’ll think I can discern a shape, or pattern, in a slice of bread that’s just popped out of the toaster. It can be a little like looking at clouds, and seeing the outlines of animals, or countries, drifting across the sky.
When it comes making out patterns in cooked toast though, there’s no need to leave it to the imagination anymore. Toasteroid is an in-development app, that will allow toast makers to cook individual, personalised, shapes, patterns, and even messages, into their toast each morning.
All you’ll need is a Bluetooth enabled smartphone, the app, and a Toasteroid toaster. If you want toast that really makes a statement, find out more here.
There’s very likely a reason latter day air travellers don’t like airline food, that’s because they don’t cook it, or for that matter, serve it, the way they used to. Check out these photos on the Flickr page of SAS Museet, or museum of Scandinavian Airlines, of the way things used to be.
Could you even imagine having a meal served this way on a regular commercial flight? No, I doubt it’s a sight we’ll see again.
Photos of people opening pizza boxes, by New York based photographer Chris Gampat. There’s not a sour face to be seen. I’m not sure if this particular aspect of our lives has been documented already, but I’m happy someone did so now.
I’m not a food blogger, but I couldn’t passed the Instagram page of Olga Noskova, and the photos of the cakes she posts. What are the chances of thinking these are ornaments, or something, rather than cakes, if you were to see one sitting on a table?