DJ Academe is amused.
Published on Nov 19, 2012 by linktv
Pollination is key to the US economy, but US bee keepers say that colony collapse disorder — massive bee death — is claiming up to 80 percent of us bee colonies each year. Pesticide Action Network’s Paul Towers states that “we rely on pollinators for one in every three bits of food that we eat.” Towers talks with Earth Focus about why US agriculture and economy are at stake.
Published on Sep 13, 2012 by itnnews
Guests literally descended on a newly opened restaurant in Finland, where the meal is served 80 metres below ground. Report by Andrea Lilly.
I spotted this food section in a gourmet grocery store in Alexanderplatz, Berlin and thought it was too good to be true! Whoever curated this section has America down, for better or for worse.
Published on Aug 4, 2012 by CNN
Retired military officials say many Americans are too fat to fight. Deb Feyerick reports on the battle of the bulge.
Published on May 16, 2012 by PBS
Our earliest descendants were hunter/gatherers who foraged for their food, were in tune with their surroundings, and ate with the seasons. After foraging was essentially replaced by agriculture, people became increasingly detached from where their food came from. Foraging offers people a way to reconnect with nature and shows that food is all around us.
Wendy’s Training Video – Chili Can Be Served With Cheese
Oct 3, 2011
Obesity is not just an American problem anymore. Nearly one third of the world’s population is overweight, according to a recent international survey by the Worldwatch Institute, an environmental research institute in Washington DC. Researchers there say the trend is being driven, ironically, by rising personal income, and that is leading people to eat fattier foods and to exercise less. Producer Zulima Palacio has the story.
Oct 4, 2011
The World Health Organization estimates that 346 million people globally suffer from diabetes. Most of them live in low- and middle-income countries. The WHO projects that if current trends continue, deaths from the disease could double by 2030, and health experts warn it could become a global epidemic, with significant health and economic consequences.
Nov 3, 2011
At a time when economists predict that South Asia’s economy will grow, health experts point to hundreds of millions suffering from neglected infections, often as a result of poverty. In a series of new studies, researchers say many countries in South Asia bear a disproportionate burden of these diseases and have a need for new drugs and vaccines. In part 1 of a two-part series, Vidushi Sinha looks at the toll these diseases take on the poorest of the poor.