Press & Media

ICT’s 300th Graduate

Please enjoy the graduation ceremony of the 24th Class, representing our 300th Graduate ICT, along with our sponsor Gastromotiva, of Sao Paulo, Brazil, has begun an outreach program aimed at South African youth. This video shows our students discussing their experiences on their first day …


Life skills meet chef skills in culinary training – Cape Times – November 2012

Choose a career in the food and hospitality industries THE Five Ps: proper preparation prevents poor performance. ABC: always be communicating (and always be cleaning). In order to get something you’ve never had, you must do something you’ve never done. These are just a few …


Food and Home Entertaining: So You Think You Can Cook?

So you think can cook? and do you want to sharpen your skills and become a chef? We’ve gathered all the information you need on some of South Africa’s top chef schools… Click to download PDF  


City Press: Flour power

At the Masonic Centre in Pinelands, Cape Town, a small miracle is taking place in 12-week intervals, thanks to an imaginative group of people and a passion for the food industry. The Infinity Culinary Training, established by Zimbabwean-born chef Spencer Moyana and American screenwriter Barry …


Sakhisizwe -Building the Nation – Bou Die Nasie: Infinity Culinary Training equiping unemployed youth

We closed with Barry Berman – Executive Director Infinity Culinary Training. Barry brought recent graduate, Thobani Sokani, and 2 current students, Selby Sikoti and Nathan Fredericks. ICT trains South African men and women in urgent need of employment. Their twelve week intensive program offers basic...

READ MORE Recipe for Change: South African Culinary School Cooks Up Better Lives

A chef’s hat, some spices and a spot at an emerging culinary school are just the tickets out of poverty that South African youth have been waiting for. Founded by Barry Berman, an American screenwriter, and Spencer Moyana, a South African cook, Infinity Culinary Training …


Cape Argus

Cape Argus: Eighty percent of graduates now work in Cape Town establishments