Ex-GarfieldEATS owner launches new Scooby-Doo themed food subscription service

Apr 20 2021, 3:05 pm

Scooby-Doo EATS, the newest Canadian food subscription service, offers a farm2plate delivery service to homes country-wide.

With plans to open 13 fulfillment centres across Canada, CEO Nathen Mazri, the same name behind Garfield EATS, launches Scooby-Doo EATS to support sustainable Canadian farmers and offer healthy frozen foods.

“With Scooby-Doo EATS, we strive to be the good honest brand,” said Mazri.

“Millennials expect brands to do good in the world. At Scooby-Doo EATS, we care about the healthy habits of the generations of tomorro­w and proceeds go to support family farmers.”

Scooby-Doo Eats

Scooby-Doo EATS

The website offers Angus burgers, raised without antibiotics, the Big Cow Lasagna, and 100% grass-fed beef hotdogs. Shoppers can choose from two options, a one-time purchase or “Scooby Subscription,” where you then opt for either the “Shaggy Weekly” option or “Velma Monthly.” All delivery orders are dropped off in thermal bags and ice packs for freshness.

PenguinPickUp is also available instead of delivering the products to your doorstep.

This isn’t the first time Mazri has embraced nostalgic cartoon characters from the past and infused it into the restaurant industry.

A Garfield EATS storefront was launched in Toronto back in 2019, drawing many to its Garfield-shaped pizza heads.

The storefront permanently closed in November due to financial complications.

Scooby-Doo Eats

Scooby-Doo Eats

Mazri’s goal with this new venture is to create awareness surrounding regenerative farming in the country to meet Greenhouse Gas (GHG) emissions.

“Nathen helps farmers shine from a B2C side and fight for them to negotiate on their behalf with tough supermarkets and distributors to get real Canadian Roundtable for Sustainable Beef on shelves rather than from Uruguay and Australia,” reads a release by the new service.

“Nathen is passionate about creating awareness for regenerative farming in Canada to meet GHG emissions by 2030.”

Karen DoradeaKaren Doradea

+ Dished
+ Food News