I came across the following statement in a book I'm reading about remote working:
Letting people work remotely is about promoting quality of life, about getting access to the best people whenever they are, and all the other benefits we'll enumerate. That it may also end up reducing costs spent on offices and result in fewer-but-more-productive workers is the gravy, not the turkey.
I have no idea what that literally means. I searched around and found no meaning for the full expression. The only phrase I found that seems to have this meaning is "It's all gravy" :
This fun phrase stems from a traditional English saying that compared life itself to meat and potatoes, while the luxuries were gravy. If “it's all gravy” to you, you're probably enjoying life and its little luxuries.
the gravy, not the turkey expressing the same meaning?