On today's show, two recipes to use up the last few zucchinis, peppers, okra and tomatoes from your garden. And, how Kansas City is impacted farm runoff.
When a big food company builds a factory, it doesn’t just bring in new industry. Farmers change what they grow, expand their herds and buy new land.
Rivers are unpredictable and they can’t always be contained. That can leave farmers and residents of the floodplain in the midst of a confusing situation.
For the first time in state history, California has instated mandatory water regulations.
Colorado farmers that depend on water are scrambling to repair flood-damaged irrigation networks in time for the crucial spring planting season.
Some parts of California haven't seen rain since July 1. This week, farmers were told they will not receive water from government reservoirs.
First Lady Michelle Obama has launched a new campaign encouraging water consumption -- but why?
The future of agriculture across the Great Plains hinges on water. Without it, nothing can grow.
You think it's hot out? Just imagine if you were covered with feathers! Here are a few tips to help your birds beat the heat.
At last, your baby birds have hatched. Now what are you going to do?
With more and more of the world's population craving meat, insects are starting to look a lot more appetizing.
It's a finite underground mineral deposit. Its availability influences food security. And the world is running out. Think it's oil? Actually, it's phosphorus.
You can either plant your cuttings in soil right away or place them in water until they grow roots. Either way, growing your own herbs from cuttings is easy!
Your plants require daily attention, from regular watering to the occasional pinch and prune. Your diligence will pay off in healthier plants and fewer weeds.
With the help of his elaborate rain barrel system, Steven Janowiecki can water his garden in five minutes flat.
What vegetables should I plant? How much sun should the garden get? Should I construct raised beds? Some advice for all the first-time gardeners out there.
Scientists are working to develop wheat that can resist drought and feed the 2.3 billion people predicted to live on Earth in the next 50 years.
A new study warns that prolonged droughts are predicted within the century, which in turn will possibly lethally affect food production, water availability.
With an ever expanding population added to the millions already experiencing hunger, how can individuals and governments feed everyone in the future?
We need to educate ourselves about food, nutrition, exercise, and now, more than ever, we need to know where our food comes from.