natural food

What this conversation really needs to be about, is, how can we create a culture, country and world where people feel more
For more from Maria Rodale, visit www.mariasfarmcountrykitchen.com Outside of consumer-mobilization campaigns like the ones
Making soups from scratch yields delicious meals and helps limit your family's exposure to chemicals and added ingredients found in canned soups. As I've touched upon a little in this post, I always like to take it one step further by using safer food containers made of glass and stainless steel to help limit my use of plastics.
Today's consumers are increasingly concerned with where their food comes from, and demand for "organic," "local" and "natural" foods is on the rise. But what do those labels really mean?
Certified-organic farmers and food producers can't use GMOs. Ever. And there are strict regulations in place for certified
Some of the most basic "all-natural food" we eat, never existed anywhere in "nature" before human beings modified and exploited them for consumption.
When your fans are contributing the only content related to your brand, and apparently getting paid for it, problems will ensue.
Monsanto and their buddies in big agribusiness might want to dominate the world's food supply. But a growing movement of concerned citizens is getting fed up and fighting back.
This year, I carefully planned which companies I wanted to visit at Natural Foods Expo West in each of the six huge exhibit halls. Here are my finds of the day, which are all made from whole foods with minimal ingredients.
Fresa's is part of an important discussion and helps plant the seed for a huge shift in the culture of fast food, despite those who don't find the concept appealing.
Although factory foods promise good health, beauty, and satisfaction, they lack the life-sustaining nutrients necessary to maintain healthy metabolic processes.
The Natural Products Expo West, held earlier this month in Anaheim, Calif., is always an interesting show -- and there are some tasty finds at this mecca for foodies.
While certain words and phrases such as "Low Sodium" or "Certified USDA Organic" are regulated and certified by government agencies, most are not -- and it's up to the consumer to read between the lines in order to find something healthy to eat.
It always seemed preposterous to me that we have to continuously fight to maintain our reproductive rights, but now the government has decided they are going to determine what we eat, as well.
Because the U.S. lags behind other developed countries when it comes to food safety, understanding label claims can often be a challenge for even the savviest shopper!
During the last 40 years, most of us have been eating a diet that is wildly out of true compared to what our bodies need, and equally out of true considering what is best for the health of people and the planet.
Eating a diet high in processed food increases the risk of depression, research suggests. Read more on BBC NEWS