Farming is already more ethnically diverse than it was even a decade ago and immigrants of all stripes are working the land.
Demand can’t keep up with the jump in supply. Grain prices are at their lowest level since 2009.
When asked if Dick Humes thought picking corn by hand was in his blood, he laughed and said, of course. “It’s an art. A dying art."
Many schools are finding that giving kids a say in what they eat can cut down on what ends up in the trash.
Historically, produce like bananas with brown spots would be headed for the landfill because shoppers often expect their fruits and veggies to be immaculate.
A United Nations Report found that in developing countries, more than 40 percent of food waste happens on the farm or in the processing part of the food chain.
Food is the largest single source of waste in the U.S. More food ends up in landfills than plastic, more than paper.
Today’s gardeners likely wouldn’t have access to many of their favorite heirloom plants if it weren’t for the work of the Seed Savers Exchange in Decorah, Iowa.
Farmers will need to continue to adapt to meet the demand of a new market that increasingly wants local food.
In the months since retail marijuana sales began, problems with potency have made headlines, turning into public relations headaches for the marijuana industry.
Food safety advocates, members of Congress and even some inspectors contend the USDA’s Food Safety and Inspection Service is in disarray.
Probably the biggest undertaking the Jack and Diane Aaron took on was the restoration of the barn on the property, built in 1935.
“We all understand now that there’s... a pretty large divide between the farming community and the general public,” said Fred Kirschenmann of Ag Arts.
Dan Hromas became a farmer after spending the better part of two decades as a soldier. Like farming, military service runs in the family.
U.S. farmers grow about $2 billion worth of tomatoes annually, though production numbers have steadily decreased over the past decade.
One of Riley Lewis’ sons currently works alongside him and he has also worked with his own father and grandfather.
The fate of Kari Williams' family’s farms in Nebraska is uncertain. Her uncles are getting close to retirement. None of her cousins are clamoring to take over.
Reaction to Will Potter’s plan in farm country has ranged from anger, invitations to visit the farms, and warnings about the drones becoming target practice.
Farmer Elisha Pullen has grown accustomed to being the only person on his county road where he has room to stretch out.
Emily Robbins wanted to be outside and hang out with her dad, so getting to drive tractor was a natural thing.