buy microsoft office 2003 standard purchase adobe acrobat best price 2007 outlook purchase filemaker pro 9 purchase omnifocus cheap microsoft office publisher 2007 purchase powerpoint 2007 buy ms excel 2013 buy lion os x online microsoft windows 7 home premium prices cost of windows 7 ultimate best price premiere cs4 buy ms office 2008 mac business ed best price norton ghost 14.0 purchase office access 2003
  • discount leopard 10.5 buy windows 7 premium 64 bit buy microsoft money plus sunset buy office home and student 2007 product key apple final cut pro student discount buying windows xp media center edition buy ms money 2005 international cheapest adobe fireworks adobe photoshop cs5 extended best buy buy microsoft office professional edition 2003 used adobe after effects buy 2007 office pro purchase microsoft publisher 2007 purchase illustrator cs2 buy adobe photoshop lightroom 3

  • In The News: Up Next… Indiana!

    More positive news from the Midwest – The Indianapolis Business Journal reports that “chain restaurants [with 10 or more locations] in Indiana would be required to make nutritional information available to customers at each location [either on a posted menu or printed documents] under legislation that has advanced in the Indiana House.”

    Lovely!

    I am still looking forward to the day these policies become federal, though.

    In the meantime, New York University’s Department of Nutrition, Food Studies, and Public Health is set to determine what effect, if any, calorie labeling has had on New York City’s fast food customers.

    Prior to the law going into effect, customers exiting various fast food restaurants were asked to submit their itemized receipts in exchange for a free subway pass.

    At some point next year — well over a year after calorie labeling went into effect — the same survey method will be employed.

    This should provide some insight as to whether or not this type of legislative strategy ultimately has a positive impact on consumer behavior (i.e.: are Starbucks customers now favoring 150-calorie biscotti over 390 calorie banana bread slices?).

    Share

    One Comment

    1. Corey said on April 25th, 2009

      I don’t know…. The health-nut in me says “AWESOME!” But then I think again, “What if I owned a restaraunt and didn’t want to put calories on my menu?” Shouldn’t I be allowed to do that or not? If you don’t like it, don’t eat here. Granted I think that would be foolish, because by providing that info you’re bringing in another demographic-the health-concerned. But still, I want to make a business decision, shouldn’t I be allowed to. I find myself at odds with myself.

    Leave a Reply

    Trackbacks