There’s no denying that the pandemic and Covid have reshaped the world we live in. From changing how we do our day-to-day tasks to how we interact with businesses. But one industry that was hit particularly hard by the pandemic is the food industry. This is obvious, even if you don’t work in the industry. But if you do work in the foodservice industry, or even the service industry at all – how much it’s changed since March of last year, may even shock you.
With a name like The Next Thing You Eat, you’d expect the new Hulu series to be another cooking show. They do have a few of those coming out as well. But instead, you’re met with a short form docuseries that examines just what has changed in the food industry.
From the outside, often consumers only hear about the staffing shortage or notice that more and more of their local restaurants are closing their doors. But The Next Thing You Eat, will give you an insider look at what has happened in the last year and a half, what changed immediately, and how restaurants and the food industry are adapting.
The show is hosted by Chef David Chang, who brings personality and heart to the series as he examines restaurants, suppliers, and even the future of food technology. The series will release the complete first season on October 21st which allows this easily binge-worthy show to be enjoyed by fans.
If you are a foodie, in the food industry, or even just curious about how this industry is changing for you, the consumer. Be sure to tune into The Next Thing You Eat and find out just how delicious this series is going to be.
About The Next Thing You Eat:
From chef David Chang and Academy Award–winning documentary filmmaker Morgan Neville, The Next Thing You Eat is a six-episode docuseries that explores the seismic changes happening all around us and what they mean for the way we’ll eat in the future. Chang and a diverse cast of characters dive headfirst into what lies ahead, including everything from burger-flipping robots, to lab-grown fish, to insect farms, to artificial intelligence calling all the shots.