• Get to Work! Jobs in Food Sustainability

    Our sustainable food system is in need of a wide variety of skillsets. As job options in food sustainability expand, the question is: how can you tie your work to our growing sustainable food movement? Take a look at some of the major sectors in food sustainability and find out how to get paid for supporting good food!

  • Our Heroes: Sean Barrett of Dock to Dish

    Sean Barrett is a founder of Dock to Dish, Long Island's first community-supported fishery and the country's first restaurant-supported fishery. The company has made it possible for a growing number of seafood lovers to establish a bond with sustainable fisheries, while opening up local markets to area fishermen.

  • Real Food Right Now and How to Cook It: Sunchokes

    Sunchokes, the vegetable formerly known as "Jerusalem artichokes," are the tuberous roots of a native North American plant in the sunflower family -- neither from Jerusalem nor related to artichokes -- originally cultivated by Native Americans. And they are delicious.

  • Real Food Right Now and How to Cook It: Pears

    Pears are often regarded as the "other" fruit, standing in the shadows of apples, but the fresh, floral pear is as easy to cultivate as an apple and just a versatile. Bite into a juicy pear, slice it up for your cheese plate, or cook it into a savory dish: the options with pears seem to be endless.

  • St. Louis Rams Stadium Scores a Touchdown with Sustainably Raised Meat

    The 2014 NFL season opened with a unique and delicious win for the St. Louis Rams, who kicked off more than a football: Their home turf, the 64,000-seat Edward Jones Dome, is the first to offer sustainably raised, high-animal-welfare hot dogs and burgers to fans.

Get to Work! Jobs in Food Sustainability

Our sustainable food system is in need of a wide variety of skillsets. As job options in food sustainability expand, the question is: how can you tie your work to our growing sustainable food movement? Take a look at some of the major sectors in food sustainability and find out how to get paid for supporting good food!

This Week in Eco News - September 12, 2014

This week, BP has finally been (sort of) held to account for the 2010 Deepwater Horizon spill - too little, too late? On a really happy Eco News note: sustainably-raised and Animal Welfare Approved-certified meats are on sale at the St. Louis Rams stadium. Will your favorite sports venue be next?

Farm Aid 2014 Scores Another Hit!

In an exciting repeat performance, Farm Aid 2014 will sing the praises of family farms and farmers across the US. Get yourself on the road again and become an important part of the good food movement!

Real Food Right Now and How to Cook It: Pears

Pears are often regarded as the "other" fruit, standing in the shadows of apples, but the fresh, floral pear is as easy to cultivate as an apple and just a versatile. Bite into a juicy pear, slice it up for your cheese plate, or cook it into a savory dish: the options with pears seem to be endless.

Years of Living Dangerously: Must-Watch Moments of Season One

Years of Living Dangerously is being released on DVD September 7, streaming to follow soon, and fresh off its Emmy win for Best Documentary or Nonfiction Series. Here's our episode guide to Season 1, complete with must-watch moments and synopses.

This Week in Eco News - September 5, 2014

Lots of good videos and water-y news in this edition, a fitting wrap-up to World Water Week 2014. We found out this week that GMO labeling opponents have spent $27 million so far this year as they fight labeling laws nationwide, again begging the question: if there's nothing to be afraid of, why the massive investment in fighting labels?

Our Heroes: Sean Barrett of Dock to Dish

Sean Barrett is a founder of Dock to Dish, Long Island's first community-supported fishery and the country's first restaurant-supported fishery. The company has made it possible for a growing number of seafood lovers to establish a bond with sustainable fisheries, while opening up local markets to area fishermen.

Real Food Right Now and How to Cook It: Honey

Honey - that golden syrup we drizzle on toast and stir into tea - is created by the busy little bees that pollinate so many of our crops. Read on to learn about how those buzzing insects produce honey and how honey plays into our history and into so many sweet and savory delights.

Energy and Water Team Up at This Year's World Water Week

It's World Water Week and we're happy to report that this year's theme is "Water and Energy." Have a look at our curated list of recent posts that help to illustrate just a few examples of how water and energy are connected, and what that means for all of us.

This Week in Eco News - August 29, 2014

Reusing and repurposing our stuff is a great way to go for the environment and our wallets - and consider the just plain fun, creative benefits! From a beautiful backyard herb garden in an old kitchen sink to mindful back to school shopping, here's some food for thought this Labor Day weekend.

Heroic Endeavor: Sanjay Rawal's New Film, Food Chains

Sanjay Rawal's new film, Food Chains, takes an unflinching look at abuses in the fields. It also tells the hopeful story of the Coalition of Immokalee Workers, who've managed to strike agreements with some of the world's largest fast food companies and grocery stores through consumer pressure.

Antibiotics Should Resist A Free-Market Paradigm

How do officers of publicly traded pharmaceutical companies reconcile protecting vital antibiotic drugs with their corporate responsibility to boost market share and profitability? Andrew Gunther of Animal Welfare Approved says they don't, and the current federal-industry pact won't stop the ongoing abuse of antibiotics in farming.

USDA to Farmers: Plant Your Way to a Cleaner Lake Erie

The toxic algae bloom in Lake Erie that forced Toledo, Ohio authorities to cut drinking water to 400,000 people has subsided, but a major cause of pollution - agricultural runoff - has not. The USDA has taken note and is providing funding and technical support to help farmers reduce pollution.

This Week in Eco News - August 22, 2014

Talk about opposites: record-setting rain drowned parts of Long Island, New York last week while California's water overuse is aggravating already parched conditions. One great piece of Eco News: Oregon's state legislature said no to a coal export terminal on the coast which could have fouled native fisheries in the Columbia River and other waterways.

Our Heroes: Dede Boies and David Evershed of Root Down Farm

"Our mission is to raise the healthiest animals possible in the most humane way, and to leave this land better than we found it," Dede Boies explains. Today, she and David Evershed do just that as they raise AWA-certified meat chickens in 200-bird flocks for marketing within the San Francisco Bay Area and Central Coast region.

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