Changing eating habits to include more plants and less or no meat is challenging for countries where people still struggle to meet their nutritional needs. Lower carbon diets should be more ambitious to achieve food security.
It is time for all of us to find ways to raise indigenous voices and confront issues of food sovereignty, says Kathleen Merrigan, ASU Swette Center for Sustainable Food Systems
Mike Spindler of FultonFishMarket.com talks about the key to providing sustainable, fresh seafood for more consumers—generations-old family-led fisheries and forward-thinking tracking technology.
The Need to GROW documentary film is capturing audiences worldwide, informing viewers of the decline in farmable soil, its effects on the planet and people, and existing solutions working to fix it.
Wild perennial crops, or wild plants that grow all year round, are very resilient to drought in Niger’s Zinder region. Rewild Earth has leveraged that resilience to improve food security for people that otherwise don’t have many food options.
A new report says that we as consumers pursue healthy and sustainable eating habits, but still overlook the impact of food packaging on the environment.
“We can revolutionize by helping farmers transform their dairies into new enterprises and then we’re helping ourselves and we’re helping them. We’re helping the world.”
Alex Sammon, author, and Walter Willett of EAT-Lancet and Harvard host an inter-generational conversation about transforming diets to protect the planet’s boundaries.
Food Tank and Arizona State University’s (ASU) “The Wisdom of Indigenous Foodways” Summit on January 22, 2020, is convening native voices and food system leaders to help bring Indigenous knowledge to the forefront of conversations on food system transformation.