The consensus is that the organic certification of imported goods needs to be re-evaluated to ensure those products meet the program’s parameters.
Articles by Amanda Zaluckyj, The Farmer's Daughter USA
The Farmer’s Daughter understood the layers and layers of regulations monitoring our food system and was skeptical back in 2012 about the LFTB (pink slime) “controversy.”
Anti-GMO groups and B-list celebrities are teaming up to celebrate Dairy Month in an unusual fashion: by opposing genetically engineered crops.
Innovations have transformed the way farmers do business — they have become more sustainable, more efficient, safer, and more profitable.
Farmers can use all the hazard signs available and employ all the right safety protocol, but that does not mean nothing bad will happen.
There is room for farmers to understand that others are in different stages, at different places financially, and being run under different circumstances.
Spring always comes with such anticipation after a long, cold winter. Naturally, those happy feelings carry over into planting season on the farm.
With an abundant food supply, we hardly recognize the reality of famine, and consider it only something that happens in other parts of the world.
Why exactly is it so hard for new farmers to enter into agriculture? The Farmer’s Daughter USA has three key reasons.
This topic of food and fear is particularly close to home and one of the reasons I was so eager to participate in a “Food and Fear” panel talk.