Club Melbourne welcomes two new Ambassadors

From left: Emma Coath; and Alejandro Saravia

Melbourne Convention and Exhibition Centre’s (MCEC) Club Melbourne Ambassador Program welcomes two new Ambassadors, chef Alejandro Saravia and Emma Coath.

Chef Alejandro Saravia is on a culinary mission to champion Victoria’s produce, farmers, and growers. Through his celebrated dining concept Farmer’s Daughters, his latest project Victoria by Farmer’s Daughters at Federation Square, and residency in the MCC Long Room at the Melbourne Cricket Ground, Saravia is showcasing the quality and diversity of producers from across the state.

From left: Emma Coath; and Alejandro Saravia

Known for introducing Peruvian cuisine to Australia’s food culture, Alejandro has cooked in world-class kitchens in Peru, New York, Barcelona, Paris, London and Sydney.

Emma Coath is managing director of Rocket Seeder, a company that supports innovators and entrepreneurs to develop solutions to the world’s biggest problems in the food and agriculture sector by giving early-stage startups the best chance to develop a sustainable enterprise for global impact.

A strategic thinker and innovative professional with expertise in stakeholder and project management, and international market research and development, Coath connects thought leaders and challenges conventional perspectives.

Clare Kellett, Club Melbourne manager, said: “Through their networks, interests and collaborations, Emma and Alejandro will strive to promote Melbourne and Victoria to the world, boost the economy and bring thought leadership to the city.”

The Club Melbourne Ambassador programme is a cohort of eminent Victorians from diverse disciplines of medicine, science and environment, technology, engineering, business and education. The programme works with MCEC and the Melbourne Convention Bureau to secure significant conferences and events that promote Victoria as a knowledge destination.

Since its inception in 2005, the Club Melbourne Ambassador Program has secured 160 international conferences worth over A$1 billion (US$659.7 million) to Victoria’s economy.

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