His goal: to provide the city's 3,300 children the same meals one-percenters enjoy, at a cost to the government of $1.35 per student.
Instead of limp burgers and fries, the cafeteria menus now feature items like fresh-roasted chicken tacos with pickled vegetables; turkey sandwiches; whole-grain cheese ravioli; corn chowder; and a Mediterranean bowl with greens, chickpeas, cucumbers, olives, feta and a house-made balsamic vinaigrette.
All meals are served on porcelain dishes, instead of paper plates.
Giusti is one of many social entrepreneurs who've rejected toiling for the rich in favor of "a life's work."
“The whole point of this is that we’re taking care of these kids,” he says. “We can never lose sight of that. It can’t be about anything else.”
HAT TIP: Thanks to Bob Hughes for pointing me to this story.