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.
Selling raw milk for human consumption is illegal in Indiana, but a committee is studying the law further this summer.
Bloomingfoods says it is in the early stages of its proposal, but it hopes to buy a building near Fess Avenue and 2nd Street.
The Indiana Farm Bureau shows prices have increased 3 percent from last quarter and broken a record set in 2008.
Imbibe away at the 10th Annual Indiana Wine Fair in Story, Indiana, where Hoosiers show pride for their state and their wine.
Genetic diversity in honeybee colonies has been shown to increase the amount of good bacteria.
The base rate for an acre of farmland is supposed to reach $2,000 by 2015. It was $500 in 2000.
New studies show the impacts a popular insecticide is having on bee colonies.
Celebrate Cinco de Mayo early with this fiesta in soup form.
Green Acres is a neighborhood which some of its residents envision could be an ecovillage.
Members of Dandelion Village plan to build a village on the West side of Bloomington with several houses, a garden and a barn.
Cooperative living is becoming a more popular housing style in Bloomington, Indiana and around the U.S.
Southern Indiana's unusual weather this winter has meant that sappers at Burton's Maplewood Farms have had to get a jump start on tapping maple trees.
The James Beard Foundation's 2012 Restaurant and Chef Awards semifinalists were announced last week, and three Indiana chefs are on the list.
Selling raw milk is illegal in Indiana, but residents find ways around it despite the ban.
A report released by the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago shows a 25-percent increase in Midwest agricultural land values over the last year.
"We're both Hoosier boys, born and bred," co-founder Clay Robinson says about himself and co-founder Dave Colt.