Foraging helps create a better relationship between people and food. (Max Pixel)
Developing a healthier connection to the natural world might be as simple as trying out some new cuisine. Expert forager Sam Thayer shares his thoughts on how foraging can help us see ecosystems as sacred places we need to care for.
Every August, hundreds of fishermen, boaters and spectators descend on the tiny village of Bath, Illinois for a weekend of fun — and to try to catch the most invasive Asian carp.
Vimlendra Sharan, the UN-FAO's Director of the Liaison Office for North America, joined Frank Sesno at The George Washington University on Sept. 28, to talk about how we're going to feed an increasingly hungry planet — and how we tell that story.
The UN-FAO reports 26% of the planet’s ice-free land is used for livestock grazing. (Ryan Thompson/U.S. Department of Agriculture)
State University College at Buffalo
It ain't pretty: Our food consumption habits are devastating the planet and contributing to world hunger. What can we do about it?
George Washington Unviersity
While studying abroad, I learned why Denmark is a leading country in sustainability.
Sewanee: University of the South
Sewanee student Chris Hornsby explains his blueprint for the creation of self-sustaining and equitable tribal communities. And it all begins with larvae.
One culinary intern at Kalu Yala used her time in Panama to improve her personal relationship with food and to get an example of a sustainable food system that contrasts the American food system.
Digital Media Producer, Planet Forward
It takes a lot more than just sunshine, seeds and soil to produce the food we eat. It also takes a lot of water, and some foods are more water intensive than others.
The George Washington University
The creation of this urban microgreen farm and its dedicated partner, a sustainability-mindful pub/restaurant, took takes passion, dedication, innovation — and a good helping of risk.