An awards dinner following the competition is recommended, but is not mandatory. If it is not possible to hold a separate awards dinner, the Jeunes Chefs awards must be presented in an appropriately elegant fashion, immediately following the induction ceremony. The President of the Competition officiates at the awards ceremony.

All trophies and awards are provided by la Chaîne des Rôtisseurs Siège Mondial, through the Jeunes Chefs Rôtisseurs Committee. All competitors will receive the following awards, regardless of standing:

  • Competition Diploma of la Chaîne des Rôtisseurs
  • Five-year Rôtisseur membership in la Chaîne des Rôtisseurs and l'Ordre Mondial des Gourmets Degustateurs
  • Wüsthof kitchen knife
  • Chef Jacket for Awards Ceremony and Gala Dinner

Medal winners will also receive the following prizes:

First Place

  • Arthur Bolli Memorial Trophy
  • Gold Medal of la Chaîne des Rôtisseurs
  • 2500 Euro cash award
  • Le Cordon Bleu Paris five week Intermediate  Cuisine or Pastry training
  • Wüsthof knife set
  • five year membership in la Chaine des Rotisseurs and OMGD

Arthur Bolli (1906–1983), was a Swiss Chef. He held the position of Chairman of the Committee of Professional Members, and was often a member of the Jury during international competitions. Chef Bolli created the "Black box" for the culinary competitions. Chef Bolli was elected to the Conseil Magistral in 1962. In 1974, he was promoted to Chargé de Missions of the Bailliage of Switzerland, then to Conseiller Culinaire in 1975.

To maintain the tradition of Arthur Bolli, the Bailliage of Switzerland created a trophy, which remains in the office of the Chaîne des Rôtisseurs in Paris, where it is engraved with the name of the winner of the Concours International des Jeunes Chefs Rôtisseurs. A miniature trophy is awarded to the competitor.

Second Place

  • Eugénie Brazier Trophy
  • Silver Medal of la Chaîne des Rôtisseurs
  • 1500 Euro cash award
  • Wüsthof 3-piece knife set
  • five year membership in la Chaine des Rotisseurs and OMGD

Eugénie Brazier (12 June 1895 – 2 March 1977), known as "la Mère Brazier", was a French chef who, in 1933, became the first person awarded six Michelin stars, three each at two restaurants: La Mère Brazier in the rue Royale, one of the main streets of Lyon, and a second, also called La Mère Brazier, outside the city. This achievement was unmatched until Alain Ducasse was awarded six stars with the publication of the 1998 Michelin Guide.

In 2007, thirty years after Brazier's death, her granddaughter founded l'association des Amis d'Eugénie Brazier. Its aim is to promote the careers of young women apprentices, guide and support them in the world of cooking and pass on to them Brazier's professional values.

Third Place

  • Jean Valby Trophy
  • Bronze Medal of la Chaîne des Rôtisseurs
  • 500 Euro cash award
  • Wüsthof 2-piece knife set
  • five year membership in la Chaine des Rotisseurs and OMGD

In 1950, three gastronomes, Curnonsky, Elected Prince of Gastronomes, Dr. Auguste Becart, and Jean Valby, and two professionals, Louis Giraudon and Marcel Dorin, met in Paris and decided to revive the form and tradition of the Chaîne by restoring the pride of culinary excellence lost during a period of wartime starvation. The Chaîne des Rôtisseurs was re-incorporated and the coat of arms of the ancient Guild was restored to the Fraternity.

Other awards

  • Kitchen High-Score Award
This award is presented to the competitor who has the highest score in the kitchen for the competition.  The award is a special set of Wüsthof knives, sponsored by Harald Wüsthof, Managing Director of Wüsthof Manufacturing.