True confession: Sometimes I like to eat alone. And, apparently, I’m not, um, alone. In a culture that places a high value on connecting over cuisine, eating alone has long been seen as a negative — a practice relegated to the lonely or the outcast. Despite that, more and more people are dining solo. According to The Hartman Group’s recent report “Modern Eating: Cultural Roots, Daily Behaviors,” about half of all eating occasions are now alone. Consumers are ...
Register to view this article
It’s free but we need to know a little about you to continually improve our content.
Questions about your account or how to access content?