Tuesdays at 1:00PM EST
Theme song by Benjamin Kaplan
On Let’s Get Real Chef Erica Wides walks you down the aisles of the surreal world of food, serving up a heaping dose of reality by separating the food from the foodiness so you can forage, hunt, gather, trap and fish for real food anywhere, even in a foodiness-filled mega market. Incisive, pragmatic, sarcastic, and an unrepentant know-it-all when it comes to anything food, on Let’s Get Real Chef Erica Wides does the job for you of sifting out everything that’s fake in the world of food – from “foodiness” marketing and cooking show shams to “health-halo green-washing” and annoying whole-food righteousness – so you never unknowingly chow down on carpeting again.
Learn more at: www.letsgetrealshow.com
As the host of Let's Get Real Chef Wides has appeared on The Dr. Oz
Show, BBC Radio 5, NPR, and Take Action News with David Shuster, and
contributed to or been reported on in The New York Times, The
Huffington Post, Grist, Yahoo's Shine, Metro, C-Span and Food
Republic, among others. A national media veteran, she has appeared on
PBS's Stress Free Cooking, Martha Stewart Morning Living, the Food
Network's Chopped and Top Five, and HSN TV; is a regular guest on
NPR's All Things Considered; and is a featured culinary expert for
Chef Wides was also a Chef Instructor at the Institute of Culinary
Education for 15 years.
She lives in Brooklyn, New York.
Heritage Radio Network. All Rights Reserved.
Let's Get Real - Episode 28 - Eat Pizza for Breakfast, Not Pop-Tarts
This week on Let's Get Real, Erica Wides talks about "the most important meal of the day" - breakfast. Specifically, Erica gets real about breakfast cereals, and the expanding waist line of the average American. Erica discusses the origins of "foodiness" and the anti-carnal propaganda of Kellogg's cereals. Ever wonder how your grandparents stayed so fit eating eggs, bacon, and "fatty" foods for breakfast? Or why you crash after eating sugary cereals? All this and more in this week's Let's Get Real. This episode has been brought to you by Edwards.
"We expend so few calories a day because everything is done for us!"
"During the industrial revolution, people stopped physically working and started physically expanding." --Erica Wides on Let's Get Real…read more