The crucial combination of freshness and clean label is emerging as an important flavour strategy that food and beverage brands need to hit in order to cater to APAC consumers’ increasingly exacting demands.
Clarified cocktails are some of the most sought-after drinks in bars around the world today, but how about enjoying one on-the-go? California-based New Alchemy Distilling claims to have found a winning formula for a clean-label, ready-to-drink clarified...
To keep pace with the changing needs of consumers, the Vietnamese dairy company has secured the expertise of ingredient suppliers including DSM, Beneo and Chr. Hansen as it seeks to bring ‘milk powder closer to the golden standard of breast milk’.
Delphine Forejt, Category Development Manager for Dairy at food and beverage solutions and ingredients specialist Tate & Lyle Europe, discusses the key trends that will shape the dairy industry next year. “Going in to 2023, the dairy market remains...
Phytolon, a growing startup company making natural food colorants, has announced a partnership with Ginkgo Bioworks, a horizontal platform for cell programming, to produce vibrant cultured food colors via fermentation of yeast.
Demand for meat-free alternatives has soared. The number of vegans in Britain quadrupled between 2014 and 2018, according to The Vegan Society, and the meat-free market is estimated to be worth £658m by 2021.
Glanbia Nutritionals has been displaying its ‘Truly Grass Fed’ protein range: with products coming from cows that receive 95% of their nutritional feed from grass. And while consumers may not directly be on the look-out for ‘grass fed’ attributes, it...
Clean label is a good way for consumers to decide whether a snack and dairy product delivers on transparency, but it is not an indicator of health value, said Kerry’s business development manager, Carrie Schroeder.
Finnish researchers are developing a range of clean-label wood-derived ingredients to replace current emulsifiers, texturisers and additives for bakery, meat and dairy products - but do consumers want wood in their food?
Recently showcased at FiE, Cargill's modified starch can reduce the fat content of yoghurt by at least 50% while keeping the taste and mouth feel of full fat yoghurt - but can it meet consumer demands for clean label?
If it sounds like a ‘chemical’, or isn’t in the kitchen cupboard, shoppers may regard it with suspicion. But which ingredients are 'acceptable' to today's consumers, which are to be avoided, and who decides?