Photographer and farmer Finn Dale Iversen and Evelyn Romer Iversen are the two friendly faces behind the entire operation at the biodynamic farm at Bergsmyrene. We brought our guest to their farm along with Elizabeth Brockfield and Growlab for an inspirational evening on sustainable cooking and urban farming.
One of the most striking aspects of the photos in the "What The World Eats" exhibition at the Nobel Peace Center is the contrast between raw foods and industrial products. What implications does this have for not only the health of the people, but also for some of the biggest challenges we're facing as a whole planet?
For our dinner at the Nobel Peace Center, centered around the "What the World Eats" exhibition, chefs Diego Virgen and Alisa Larsen wanted to play around with the idea of sharing food. Drawing inspiration from food culture abroad, they combined local and seasonal produce with foreign ingredients to create an immediate pathway to the rest of the world.
What happens when Food Studio teams up with the Nobel Peace Centre to create a feast amongst the 25 pictured families in the “What the World Eats” exhibition? We invited our guests to explore an extraordinary space and get to know how food travels across the world, landing on our plate.
For the first part of our series of courses in sustainable cooking, cooking instructor Camilla Wilse teamed up with the fishmongers at Frøya Sjømat to cook up this season's magnificent skrei (cod) and more. After the afternoon preparations the participants and team shared a comforting meal around our community table.
On the outskirts of Hvitsten, right above Drøbak fjord, Ramme Gaard lies as a gem; a cultural and agricultural paradise, enthralling all its visitors either with its art, plays and famous baroque garden, or its farm grounds, bursting with joyful animals and vibrant vegetables.
A Saturday afternoon of early fall, a group of food lovers, art lovers and lovers of history, having been enticed by the promises of Food Studio’s ninth event, met at Aker Brygge to begin their voyage towards an evening of eating in the shadow of Munch.
Well-seated in a 120 years old, large, wooden building at Bygdøy - originally a museum for agricultural tools - are over a hundred hungry guests. They are here to experience a dinner prepared by cooks from three of Oslo's best restaurants; Smalhans, Fru K and Kolonihagen.
ØKOSLO week recently took place from 14th to the 20th of October. Food studio participated in this inspiring experience and project that showed that Oslo has a lot more to offer concerning organic food culture.
It all began up at the old cabin Sæterhytten on Dronningberget, where everyone met to a introductory speech by Idun Leinaas, followed by a warming, bright orange pumpkin soup heated over a bonfire and served in the chill autumnal air. As people finished their cup of soup, it was time to continue on in one of the four knowledge groups.