Did you miss an episode of Hugh's War on Waste but don't you wan't that to happen in the future? Is War on Waste worth watching? But our growing caffeine addiction brings with it a dark secret. Is that something else for the bin? Hugh discovers that part of the reason for this is that most people assume that their coffee cups do get recycled and don't even know that there is a problem. Keep it coming, Janet, did you hear that? How long's it been like that? In a bid to get everyone in the country to think more about how much food we throw away, Hugh visits Prestwich in Greater Manchester and goes undercover as a bin man. Hugh is also concerned about the amount of food waste that is being generated by the fast food industry. Last year he uncovered the shocking amounts of food that was being thrown away on British farms because their produce didn't fit the supermarkets' strict cosmetic standards, but since 300,000 people signed his pledge to end this waste, all of the major supermarkets have taken steps to increase the amount of 'wonky' veg they now sell.
In this three-part series, Craig Reucassel is on a mission to see if we, as a nation, can all do a little bit better. The withdrawal of consent shall not affect the lawfulness of processing based on consent before its withdrawal. Where to countdown War on Waste air dates? He challenges the residents to drastically reduce the amount they throw away, and offers them tips and tricks to help them save food and money. Hugh believes that something needs to be done. Less than a week, yeah.
The rosy thing is part of it. Most of the waste in the supply chain happens before the food even gets to the supermarkets. Hugh joins up with skip divers Sam Joseph and Catie Jarman, on an illicit midnight super. And, while the rubbish revolution 0:50:04 0:50:07 on Gardner Road seems to be taking off, I want to get back on 0:50:07 0:50:11 the trail of the supermarkets and their wasteful cosmetic standards. They are feeding 80,000 people a day with food that would otherwise get thrown away, but this is only 2% of all the food waste out there. . But will they actually commit to change? Hugh chats to packaging expert Mark Shayler and finds out that standard takeaway coffee cups are almost impossible to recycle because of the way they're made.
This is fine if it has gone off or spoiled, but surely if it is edible, it should be given to people? Our waste is growing at double the rate of our population with 52 mega tonnes generated a year. Line From To We are spending more money than ever before 0:00:03 0:00:05 to get what we want, when we want it. Come and have a look. But will they live up to their promises? I should have said slosh 0:42:48 0:42:51 a bit of orange juice in. I hope so 0:55:03 0:55:07 because, after today, I'm convinced that Britain's shoppers will 0:55:07 0:55:11 buy the produce that our supermarkets are rejecting. That sounds like a lot 0:37:41 0:37:45 but if she's doing this every week, it's only just over the national 0:37:45 0:37:49 average and most of this haul is still perfectly good to eat. Hugh joins up with skip divers Sam Joseph and Catie Jarman, on an illicit midnight supermarket bin raid to rescue perfectly edible food that was destined for the dump.
I can't wait to find out. They throw their food away. This time he's taking on Amazon, for all the packaging they produce, and the coffee shop giants Starbucks, Costa, and Caffe Nero, for a recycling scandal that most of us never even knew existed. The same thing happened, 2000, 2008. Australia is ranked 5th highest for generating the most municipal waste in the world. Please set an alarm and add Hugh's War on Waste to your favourites, so we can remind you by email when there's a new episode available to watch. Look good enough to eat.
After weeks of chasing, Hugh finally gets access to one of the biggest Amazon distribution centres in the country, and Amazon even decide to fly in their global packaging expert from America to meet him. Hugh then finds out that it is not just food coming out the back of the supermarkets that is going to waste. And when Hugh asked his online supporters who the worst offenders are, the answer is clear - Amazon. We're coming back for more. It should be their job. The good news is that all the British supermarkets make big bold claims about how little waste they produce, but what does it really mean? I'm running out of hands.
We live in a country where one third of the food we produce never gets eaten, and the average family bins £700-worth of food a year. The first episode of Hugh's War on Waste was broadcast in July, 2016. So can we start by binning one of your carrots? It's only the 12th of August today 0:35:57 0:36:00 and you're throwing them out? First he confronts ordinary shoppers in the supermarket, armed with a wheelie bin. In a bid to get everyone in the country to think more about how much food we bin and what we throw away, Hugh goes undercover as a bin man. So supermarkets actually specify 0:23:33 0:23:36 exactly how much redness should appear on different varieties of apple. Have you got a grater? Where does it end up? What's wrong with that one? Hughs War on Waste Episode 2 of 2 by Hugh Fearnley-Whittingstall is on a mission to reduce the amount of waste that Britain produces.
Virtually none of these discarded cups end up being recycled. You know there is a trick 0:14:39 0:14:41 -for how you can tell whether eggs are fresh? They're very, very good quality as well. Hugh believes something needs to be done. Some of the residents join in willingly, and an active online community starts up. Hugh's hoping that he can build on the successes his campaign on food waste is having on the supermarkets. Enable cookies Change your cookie settings Marketing cookies We need your personal information processed by Google AdSense, Google DoubleClick, and Amazon Associates to personalize ads and, in particular, to ensure that the advertising on our website will be shown primarily to those users who may be interested in advertised content, services and products. Save When will be War on Waste next episode air date? They are either clear or they're opaque 0:47:36 0:47:39 and there's a laser in there that can tell the difference.
We live in a country where one third of the food we produce never gets eaten and the average household bins £700 worth of food a year. You can withdraw your consent at any time. Everyone who has ever shopped online knows the frustrations of excess packaging. But the opposite is true of for packaging. Yet there is always a better place for our clothes to end up than the bin. Answers range from three days to six hours but the truth is much much less than this.