Strawberry picking, though delicious, is tougher than you might think! I used some of my harvest to make Strawberry Chia Jam.
We get hyper-local in our latest food media article. These five bloggers talk about their food lives in southern Indiana.
A new report from Feeding American says 16 percent of people in Indiana are food insecure.
According to a USDA Census released last week, Indiana farms and farmland is decreasing.
Indiana's organic crop acreage increased 2 percent this year, but Ohio, Illinois and Kentucky surpassed that by much more.
Small and large food operations live together in the Hoosier state. Quinoa to lighten our bellies following Thanksgiving. Harvest Public Media looks at CAFOs.
Three have fallen ill with E. coli infection in Kentucky and Indiana, but the infection may not have come from food.
Indianapolis was one of 436 cities worldwide that held a March Against Monsanto event on Saturday, May 25.
China's largest meat processor is buying U.S.-based Smithfield foods, and that could provide a major opportunity for hog farmers.
With high seed and fertilizer prices, agriculture experts say there is little room for error when it comes to planting crops.
Proposed legislation in the state legislature seeks to prohibit activists from secretly filming inside beef, pork, poultry and egg farms.
Farmland prices have risen between 14 percent and 18 percent this year.
We asked our listeners to weigh in on raw milk topics. Should dairy producers be allowed to sell unpasteurized milk in Indiana or not? Is raw milk safe?
Few apples were produced this year in the Midwest because of a late spring freeze that killed the newly formed buds.
Indiana's corn and soybean crop yields are some of the hardest hit in the U.S.
Fair concessionaires pour fryers-full of creativity into developing the greasiest and tastiest snacks imaginable. Here are some of our 2012 favorites.
Much of Indiana has been in a drought since May, and on this week's Noon Edition, we'll talk about how the low rainfall is impacting your plants.
Purdue economists say if conditions don’t improve, Hoosiers will start to see prices increase at the supermarket.
Purdue experts say they do not know how long Indiana's drought will last.
The warm spring, spring frost and dry summer are taking a toll on Indiana farmers.