Do you know what impact your produce has on the environment or the lives of the workers who farmed it? Whole Foods wants to help inform you.
Strawberry picking, though delicious, is tougher than you might think! I used some of my harvest to make Strawberry Chia Jam.
What "organic" means to the USDA and what it means to consumers may be two different things.
Changes to the WIC program include more fruits and vegetables, whole grains, yogurt and fish.
Some parts of California haven't seen rain since July 1. This week, farmers were told they will not receive water from government reservoirs.
Reports of pesticide contamination and wind-borne GM seeds have farmers at loggerheads over seemingly irreconcilable practices.
A new study finds that simply opening stores that offer fresh produce doesn't mean residents in food deserts will change their eating habits.
Kids are trashing the fruits and veggies served for school lunches. A study suggests paying them to eat the good stuff will increase consumption, reduce waste.
The Let's Move! campaign has announced Sesame Street characters will promote produce to children. Will it work?
As the popularity of organic eating continues to rise, the cost of organic food is falling.
As part of its healthy food initiative, Wal-Mart has announced it will buy 80 percent of its fresh produce directly from local growers.
Aldi announced it would test organics in its stores, expanding across the South and Midwest.
The CDC doesn't want you to stop eating vegetables. Just be sure to wash both the produce and your hands first.
Pediatricians have released a study warning against exposure to pesticides for children. One way to avoid them is to buy organic.
Pick My Crop connects gardeners with excess produce with eaters in their area to save fresh food from a rotten fate.
Farmers markets across the country will receive grants to expand their participation in SNAP, providing more opportunities for low-income consumers.
Want to know more about local food? The USDA's new website is there to help.
In his annual letter for 2012, Bill Gates announced that the Gates Foundation intends to combat world hunger by investing in genetically modified agriculture.
Community supported agriculture means fresh, local food and being connected to the farmers and the land. But not everyone is sold on the traditional model.
Farmers sold nearly $5 billion dollars worth of local produce in 2008, and that number is expected to rise.