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Rather than perfectly plated summer vegetables or a glistening, goopy cheeseburger photographed in natural light, Rick Venutolo's Instagram account has only photos of the plates he's picked clean from restaurants across the metro area.
The black bear found roaming between Belvedere and Glenbrook Drives is Atlanta's latest social media parody.
Because the entire city needs milk and bread. Right now.
The Christiane Chronicles: Yes, there’s great food OTP, and why eats don’t need to be Instagram-worthy
I’ll log as many miles as it takes for a good meal. Other folks eat only at restaurants nearby out of convenience. That’s fine, unless you’re one of the many intown residents who regard their refusal to travel outside I-285 as a badge of sophistication. Plus, why there’s nothing wrong with simple food.
It’s been well documented that Giovanni di Palma makes some of the best pizza and roast chicken in this city (or as he’ll tell you, the country). But have you seen his Instagram?
You won’t catch me tweeting at the table I own a smartphone, but I refuse to tweet, text, or otherwise share photographs of what I eat. Unlike my peers who communicate every detail of their lives as professional stomachs, I have no desire to share my whereabouts and “instant opinions” with a bunch of strangers.
The essential Twitter and Instagram guide to the best local events, food porn, and stories
Impress your Instagram followers by following these 8 photography tips.
The founders of Yik Yak are Brooks Buffington and Tyler Droll. They’re both 24 and graduated in 2013 from Furman University, where they noticed the popularity on campus of certain Twitter parody accounts. The two friends thought it would be fun if everyone had a platform for telling jokes and sharing news—and to be able to do that anonymously.