Insect cuisine is a part of many cultural traditions throughout history and across the globe. So why does everybody talk about it as "future food"?
A new study warns that more than 40 percent of the world’s insect species are at risk of extinction, and a third are endangered.
This project's end goal is to improve the likelihood that Chinook survive the trek to the ocean and back.
The diamondback moth costs farmers billions of dollars every year. But will these lab-bred insects inherit the same stigma as genetically modified crops?
A grocery coop in Switzerland has unleashed new burgers and balls packed with protein from mealworms.
As it turns out, not too bad. That's what our correspondent found in northeastern Nigeria. Maybe the secret is the hot pepper sauce!
A new study makes the case for using bee grubs wasted in honey farming as a protein-rich food source for the future.
Scientists have discovered a soil microbe with a gene that kills the corn rootworm, an insect that farmers spend $1 billion each year trying to control.
Researchers are looking at ways to combat pests by introducing predatory bugs, but there is danger in introducing a new species to an ecosystem.
Colorado’s Insectary began in response to a peach pest called oriental fruit moth that devastated the local crop in the 1930’s and 1940’s.
Colorado's "Insectary" is developing insects that will combat pests, without the aid of chemicals.
Amy Bentley looks at how feeding infants has changed since the invention of baby food in the 1920s. Tofu instead of oil in rouille. And, insects for dinner?
Farmers use nearly 900 million pounds of pesticides every year. Sometimes those chemicals drift to neighboring property, which can ruin crops on organic farms.
Sustainability activists and trend makers are abuzz this summer as more critters creep onto Western restaurant menus.
Turns out honeybees aren't the only pollinators who need to worry about pesticides.
Learn how to get a little free labor out of your flock. Here's a hint: Sometimes the best move forward is a giant step back.
With more and more of the world's population craving meat, insects are starting to look a lot more appetizing.
Now that your plants are growing, think about how you can enhance the ambiance of your garden for your own personal enjoyment.
When you're an organic gardener, you face challenges that conventional gardeners don't, especially when it comes to bugs.
What's one way to feed the growing global population on limited land while being environmentally friendly? Eat insects!