Nourishing our mind, body and spirit, to inspire a conscious lifestyle
Nourish & Nurture
With roots that run deep into the earth, Rosewood celebrates the symbiosis of humanity and nature in the journey of nourishment.
Nurturing relationships with local agricultural communities and indigenous farming practices whilst actively reducing our carbon footprint around produce logistics to support sustainable tourism and local lifestyle.
Partners in Provenance
A defined radius is established around each hotel’s unique location. Within this, chefs' source local, artisanal ingredients to feature on menus, an attitude carried throughout each and every associate of the Rosewood food and beverage teams to build a relationship, passion and ownership around the product.
One of the five key pillars of Rosewood’s values of integrated health, nutrition, and community will be explored comprehensively.
As we nurture mother nature, we are nourished in return
This bright, herb-roasted snapper recipe is Rosewood Miramar Beach chef Massimo Falsini’s favorite way to honor the Santa Barbara catch of the day. Here he’s using a fresh red vermillion caught earlier that morning—but you can apply this technique to your favorite sustainably-sourced fish for a healthy, unforgettable meal.
The earth rewards what we put into it. The journey of each Rosewood ingredient begins long before harvest, with our commitment to supporting local growers, honoring the legacy of indigenous agriculture, and uplifting our partners’ ability to make informed, sustainable choices.
No Bees, No Life
"If there were no bees, there would be no life.” Rosewood chef Massimo Falsini shares his deep appreciation for local California beekeeping communities, whose honey and honeycomb can be found on Rosewood’s plates
Why Bees Matter
Bees are the catalyst for our survival. Pollinating a third of the food we eat and 80 percent of flowering plants, bees create the conditions our world – and all of its life forms – depend on to thrive.
Why We Should Care
Bees populations across the world are in crisis. In recent years, their numbers have declined at alarming rates due to dangerous use of pesticides, loss of wildflower habitat, rapidly spreading diseases and climate change.
What We Can Do
The good news is that there are steps we can take to help. Protecting our bees can be as simple as planting bee-friendly plants, flowers and foods, avoiding the use of pesticides in home gardening, supporting small-scale sustainable farmers and buying local and raw honey.
Every delicious bite at Rosewood begins with our connection to mother nature. Our chefs' source local, artisanal ingredients to highlight the best of every season, a thoughtful philosophy that’s embodied by each and every person on our culinary team.
A good size for a beginner’s vegetable garden is 10x10 feet, about the size of a small bedroom. Keep it simple. Select up to five types of vegetables to grow, and plant a few of each type.
The ideal location for your garden is one with ample growing space, plenty of sun and close proximity to your hose or water source. A level surface will help to prevent natural erosion and make your garden simpler to sustain.
Growing conditions and ripening cycles differ depending on the plant and the season, making some seeds better suited to specific times of year. Discover the ideal planting conditions for your desired fruit or vegetable by checking the planting dates on the seed packet.
Mulching is the most effective way to prevent weeds and keep your garden healthy. Adding a 2-to 4-inch-thick layer of organic mulch will keep unwanted plants from overtaking your crops. If weeds do appear in the garden, grab them low on their stems and yank sharply, making sure to extract the entire root.
To keep your soil rich, lightly till the matter by hand and sprinkle with organic fertilizer. You can purchase prepared fertilizer from local garden shop or make your own from items like Epsom salt, eggshells, fish tank water and kitchen compost.