The baby boomer generation is changing the way Americans buy food, said Barbara Brown, a food specialist at Oklahoma State University. While the trend of eating occasions may change in the coming years, the clean label is due to the “transformative values” of younger consumers, Mr. When asked in a survey by The NPD Group if a clean diet improves their overall quality of life, 55% of people aged 18 to 24 said “a lot”. The percentages that said “a lot” were 42% for people aged 25 to 34, 36% for people aged 35 to 54 and 26% for people aged 55 and older.
CHICAGO The decline in eating opportunities, clean eating, digital ordering and the redefinition of the composition of meals are four trends that are shaping the food and beverage industry, said David Portalatin, vice president and industry advisor to The NPD Group. And while they have proven to be a positive influence on the world of business, the economy and pop culture, they also gave us some rather questionable processed food creations, unsightly dishes and fast food chains that seem to never die. So while they may still be stuck in the past, let's take a look at some of the craziest dining trends that ever existed. Their influence continued to shape the economic prosperity, dietary trends, and youth culture of the 1960s and 1970s.
Brown said that one of the results of the study deviated from the trend that baby boomers had begun to establish: they ranked first in terms of eating more fresh vegetables and fruits and, at the same time, avoiding junk food. Generational traits can determine the lasting power of all four trends, he said on March 28 in Chicago at the first seminar on trends and innovations, sponsored by Sosland Publishing Company and presented by Food Business News. Millennials approach feel-good food simply as the food that makes them feel good about their food choices.