Every year, thousands of people pay more than $350 to eat sushi at a 10-seater restaurant in a Tokyo subway station, making reservations at least a month in advance to dine at one of the few fast-food stands in the world to earn three stars from the Michelin guide. The proprietor, Jiro Ono, is in his mid-80s, and has spent his life innovating and refining, always asking himself, “What defines deliciousness?” David Gelb’s documentary Jiro Dreams Of Sushi shows what a meal at Sukiyabashi Jiro is like: each morsel prepared simply and perfectly, then replaced by another as soon.
Filed under: Food and Nutrition, General Health, Health in the Media, Healthy Places, HealthWatch, You Are What You Eat, Body Bloggers, ObesityThat's what Credit Suisse restaurant analyst Keith Siegner did for all of April 2008 and... Read Post
Food and Nutrition, Diet and Weight Loss With a slogan like "Eat Fresh," one can't be blamed for assuming that Subway is one of the healthiest fast food choices out there. And it's an association that Subway definitely benefits from... Read Post