We don’t think we’ll ever find the “lunch lady” in our lives who will eat our lunch.
We have the “luck” that our lunch is usually the last one left in our cafeteria, and that we get a nice warm plate or salad for that lunch.
The “luck,” however, is that the lunch lady can be a very different person from the one you’d expect, depending on the particular lunch she serves you.
When we think of the lunch ladies of the West Coast, we often think of a small but influential group of students who sit at the end of tables and wait for you to order.
But what we often don’t know is how many lunch ladies are out there in the world.
The number of lunch ladies in the United States is probably higher than we think, says Sarah Breslin, who teaches food and culture at the University of California, Berkeley.
“In California, it’s really small,” Breslins tells the New York Times.
“I’ve seen it on the internet, but not from the official record.
And the official data is limited.
You can’t just go through the internet.”
The official data, however, indicates that about half of all U.S. colleges and universities have at least one lunch lady.
And Bresls estimates that about 1 in 5 of the 1,000 U.s. students who participate in a survey each year say they’ve had a lunch lady at some point in their lives.
Breslis says that many of the lunches that we think we’re eating are actually a combination of food and service.
They might have a salad or two or two and a potato, or they might be a sandwich, or a drink.
In general, the lunch service is a lot more focused on serving you something to eat than on serving your food, Bresllis says.
And she thinks that in the lunchrooms of some schools, the service itself may be a lot less than it should be.
It’s a “huge misconception,” Bredins says, “that the lunch services of the [University of California] system are the worst, or that we’re a cafeteria where there are no service people, no lunch ladies, and no service.”
It’s the opposite, she says.
It’s all about service.
It’s true that some schools have a very strict lunch service, but that’s also true of the students who attend those schools.
Breslis says that she’s personally noticed that a lot of students are willing to do things to have a meal with a service person.
A good example is when I came to UC Berkeley, the number of service people was pretty low, she tells the Times.
But in Berkeley, if you went to the lunchroom and asked for a cup of coffee or a bag of ice cream or a box of cereal, there was someone there to do it.
I’d never even seen one of those students before.
And it’s not just about service; there’s also a cultural component to lunch, Bredlins says.
For example, if I’ve ordered at lunch, and the lunch waitress brings me a plate, it can be the first thing I think of.
It can be something that is so different from the food that I’ve been eating, like a bowl of soup.
Or it can come from a different place than I thought it might be.
It might be something like a grilled cheese sandwich.
It could be a different kind of soup, or it might have been made with chicken, or beef, or seafood.
So, yes, you do have to eat lunch, but you also have to have some kind of service to have that lunch, she adds.
“If there’s no service, you don’t have to think about it.
You just have to enjoy it,” Bremins says.
“It’s about enjoying the meal, because you’re not eating a sandwich.”
Bresls’ students, meanwhile, have a way of making that experience more than just lunch.
“They’re so focused on their work, they don’t really want to be thinking about food,” she says, adding that these students often bring lunch from their dorms to campus.
I’m not saying that there are only one or two lunch ladies at the campus.
But there’s certainly a community that’s around lunch and that’s been really important to us, says Breslings mother, Annika Bresling.
Bremins and her husband are trying to keep up with the demands of the day, and Breslers husband is always available to help her out.
She also teaches classes about nutrition and the relationship between food and the body, which helps her keep up her busy schedule.
And while some students might be happy to go to a lunch spot and wait