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Ruby de Luna

Reporter

About

Ruby de Luna is a reporter with a focus on food and how it intersects with health, communities, and culture. She has also reported on health care, and immigrant communities.

Ruby is a transplant from Taipei, Taiwan. She holds a B.A. in communication from Seattle Pacific University. She is proud to be one of the few old-schoolers who can edit tape with a razor blade.

Location: Seattle

Languages: English, Conversational Mandarin, Tagalog

Pronouns: she/her

Professional Affiliations: Member, AAJA

Stories

  • Seattle Now Logo - NPR Network
    Seattle Now

    Washington's Little Free Bakeries

    Today, in lieu of Casual Friday, we’re bringing you a sweet treat from our newsroom. KUOW’s Ruby de Luna spoke to some local bakers about their efforts to create Little Free Bakeries, a spin-off of Little Free Libraries. These bakeries aren’t just for free treats, though - they’re a source of joy and community for those who bake, and those who eat. As you listen, maybe grab a snack in case you get hungry.

  • Seattle Now logo
    Seattle Now

    Feeling the Christmas feelings

    It has been a big year, and we could all use a few days (or maybe a few months) away from the news. Seattle Now is celebrating the holidays this week with special holiday episodes. On this episode: stories from KUOW arts and culture reporter Mike Davis and food reporter Ruby de Luna, who reflect on their holiday family traditions.

  • caption: Lanne Stauffer preparing ingredients for pumpkin cranberry muffins that will go into her little free bakery.
    KUOW Newsroom

    'Tis the season, but these Seattle area bakers offer free treats year round

    It’s that time of year when home bakers are working overtime to produce holiday treats to share. But one Seattle baker has been at it year-round to bring some sweetness to her neighborhood. Last year Magnolia resident Lanne Stauffer turned her little free library into a little free bakery. And her efforts are going strong and have inspired similar efforts around Seattle.

  • caption: People dine in an outdoor seating area at La Carta De Oaxaca on Monday, March 22, 2021, along Ballard Avenue Northwest in Seattle. Beginning Monday, restaurants, retailers, and fitness centers can open with up to 50% capacity as Washington's 39 counties move into the third phase of Gov. Jay Inslee's reopening plan.
    KUOW Newsroom

    Seattle is one step closer to making 'streateries' permanent

    Seattle’s “streateries” were the city’s answer to help restaurants survive the pandemic while protecting public health: the city waived permits and fees to allow businesses to use sidewalks and curbside space. Now, the city council is one step closer to making its café street program permanent.