Nutritionist's new Deli provides tastes for healthy waists

Bucks Free Press: Victoria Raworth has set up the new venture with her husband Benedict Victoria Raworth has set up the new venture with her husband Benedict

A NUTRITIONIST is waging war on unhealthy fast food by launching a new delicatessen venture in Beaconsfield.

Victoria Raworth and her husband have opened Benedict’s Store on Gregories Road selling fresh salads, sandwiches and artisan coffees.

She aims to continue her work with promoting good food after a prize-winning stint working with Great Missenden Combined School on the Food For Life project.

Having funded the venture themselves, Victoria and Benedict are offering Beaconsfield residents an alternative to pre-packaged, unhealthy foods with a range of fresh products using locally sourced produce.

“I'm a nutritionist and wanted to continue working with and promoting local food businesses and producers and offer a high quality standard of food,” she said.

“So far the people of Beaconsfield seem to appreciate what my husband and I are trying to do.”

Hungry locals took to Twitter to rave about the food at the new store, with one customer praising the couple as “living legends” for opening up the shop.

Comments (3)

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12:31pm Sun 12 May 13

Marmite XO says...

Do they serve Big Macs?
Do they serve Big Macs? Marmite XO
  • Score: 0

4:45pm Sun 12 May 13

Mutley says...

My food is all locally sourced - I get it from Sainsbury's in town!
My food is all locally sourced - I get it from Sainsbury's in town! Mutley
  • Score: 0

6:31am Mon 13 May 13

MunsterX says...

This article is an advertisement.

Why come along to this shop and be charged a number of pounds for two slices of bread with filling?

Why not chop up some salad vegetables at home and put together your own dressing?

Why qualify as a nutritionist and then attribute a dubious marketing label - "artisan" - to one of your products?

We need food preparation back in the home, with all of our young adults well prepared to educate future generations in food matters.

The second adult in the average UK home now spends sixty percent of income on childcare arrangements and a big chunk out of the rest is splurged on lunches and other unnecessary service expenditures.

Our economy has layers of service industry stacked one upon the other, each interdependent. Millions of workers are involved in this charade and it can come tumbling down at any moment.
This article is an advertisement. Why come along to this shop and be charged a number of pounds for two slices of bread with filling? Why not chop up some salad vegetables at home and put together your own dressing? Why qualify as a nutritionist and then attribute a dubious marketing label - "artisan" - to one of your products? We need food preparation back in the home, with all of our young adults well prepared to educate future generations in food matters. The second adult in the average UK home now spends sixty percent of income on childcare arrangements and a big chunk out of the rest is splurged on lunches and other unnecessary service expenditures. Our economy has layers of service industry stacked one upon the other, each interdependent. Millions of workers are involved in this charade and it can come tumbling down at any moment. MunsterX
  • Score: 0

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