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Harvard dining halls are on the verge of a revolution.*
You know you want to see the tunnels...
Four months after Harvard announced planned renovations to The Richard A. & Susan F. Smith Campus Center, and almost a week after faculty and student working groups released their recommendations, the future of retailers and restaurants inside the Smith Center is still unclear.
Members of the Undergraduate Council’s Student Life Committee met with officials from Harvard University Dining Services on Feb. 28 to discuss plans to keep the dining halls open during spring break next week.
Jody Adams, right, head chef of Rialto in Harvard Square, talks with students as they swipe into Currier dining hall on Feb 28. HUDS asked Adams to plan a menu for all dining halls to serve for dinner on Friday night.
Students had the chance to taste Italian cuisine based on the recipes of an award-winning chef at dinner on Friday.
For most students, little is known about this fish, despite its prevalence on the HUDS menu since the fall of 2012.
Just as Alpine villagers awake to the sound of morning yodelers, Harvard students awake to the sound of Top 40 songs as they groggily shovel hash browns onto our plates at hot breakfast in Annenberg.
Students could choose among a more exotic set of offerings than the usual brunch fare of Veritaffles and omelettes Sunday afternoon at Harvard University Dining Services' annual festive brunch, which was themed “World Street Food.”
For the first time, Harvard University Dining Services began allowing students to place weekly orders for bagged meals instead of having them complete the request form each time.
Whether die-hard fans or not, many students decided to at least tune in to watch the Seattle Seahawks trounce the Denver Broncos on Sunday night, 43-8, as viewing parties around campus energized students for Super Bowl XLVIII.
Refrigerated bagged lunches sit in the Cabot House dining hall on Feb. 3. Students can pick up a pre-ordered lunch in the morning if they're pressed for time.
That brought me to The Color Diet, something that I could at least camouflage as healthy. The Color Diet claims to introduce more vitamins into your meals by eating only one color a day. To prepare, I decided to eat a mix of every colored Starburst the night before.