Food Huggers

Food Huggers promise “less waste, more taste."

Move over ill-fitting Tupperware and Ziploc bags, leftover fruits and veggies have found their perfect “other half.” Food Huggers are silicone disks that mold snugly around halved fruits and veggies, sealing in scents and keeping your food fresher for longer. They come in four different sizes, so they’ll fit anything from onions and tomatoes to limes and cucumbers. The material is BPA-free and safe to use in microwaves, dishwashers, and freezers. The Food Huggers online shop offers a variety of multi-packs—there’s a set of only small-size pieces, a set that has all four sizes, and one with just two avocado savers.  

Food Huggers sets, $9.99-$14.99 at Food Huggers

All images courtesy of Food Huggers.

About the Author

Most Popular

  1. A photo-illustration of several big-box retail stores.
    Equity

    After the Retail Apocalypse, Prepare for the Property Tax Meltdown

    Big-box retailers nationwide are slashing their property taxes through a legal loophole known as "dark store theory." For the towns that rely on that revenue, this could be a disaster.

  2. A photo of a mural in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
    Life

    Stop Complaining About Your Rent and Move to Tulsa, Suggests Tulsa

    In an effort to beef up the city’s tech workforce, the George Kaiser Family Foundation is offering $10,000, free rent, and other perks to remote workers who move to Tulsa for a year.

  3. A man walks down the Zeedjik.
    Equity

    How a Dutch Housing Agency Rescued an Amsterdam Street From the Drug Trade

    Frustrated by rampant heroin trade, residents of the street Zeedijk forced a public-private real-estate partnership to protect the street while preventing community displacement.

  4. Children play in a spray park in Rockville Town Square in suburban Rockville, Maryland.
    Life

    America Really Is a Nation of Suburbs

    New data shows that the majority of Americans describe their neighborhoods as suburban. Yet we still lack an official government definition of suburban areas.

  5. Environment

    Fire Damage to California's Homes Isn't as Random as It Seems

    Experts have a pretty solid understanding of why some houses are more vulnerable than others—and building codes are a major factor.