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Edible dish

vessels made from flour, limestone and agricultural waste, colored with natural pigments. part of the Autarchy by Simone Farresin and Andrea Trimarchi of Studio Formafantasma.

LOLIWARE are 100% biodegradable and edible cups! Compost any leftovers, breaks down in 60 days.  Made from seaweed, organic sweeteners and flavors and colors derived from fruits and vegetables.   Flavors: Yuzu Citrus, Matcha Green Tea, Tart Cherry, Vanilla Bean

Matcha Green Tea Powder - Ceremonial Grade

LOLIWARE are biodegr(edible) cups designed to complement a variety of beverages, cocktails, and desserts. For the full LOLIWARE experience, sip from your c

Edible tableware by Rice-Design

Edible tableware by Rice-Design

Witches Kitchen, Edible Food, Food Design, Pastry Shop, Food Art, Tablewares, Biscuits, Rice, Retail

Looking to the save the earth? Eat a cup

Chelsea Briganti and Leigh Ann Tucker hope to replace disposable plastic cups with their biodegradable, edible cup called Loliware.

Edbile Embalaje Veggie Bowls

Taste Less Waste: 13 Resource-Saving Edible Products

Fun Food Station

The edible container prototypes commissioned by the Toronto Design Exchange in 2003 for the exhibition Design for the XXI Centuryexplore new ways of serving and handling food proposing a completely new typology of shapes.

Quand la vaisselle se mange

WikiCells, self-contained, edible packaging for liquids, mousses and emulsions. The membrane that houses the various WikiCells flavors is made from vegetal elements, with a taste deliberately paired to match its contents.

Edible Sweeeeet Tableware is Made From a Traditional Korean Confection | Inhabitat - Sustainable Design Innovation, Eco Architecture, Green Building

Edible Sweeeeet Tableware is Made From a Traditional Korean Confection

Designers Jiwon Choi and Alice Jung have created a line of edible “Sweeeeet Tableware” made from a traditional Korean confection called yeot.

¿Ya sabes que son los productos "biodigeribles"? Visita rsnoticias.com

Rich McEachran: New technologies are being used to make edible packaging for food and drink. It could reduce what we send to landfill, but will it taste any good?

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