U.S. agriculture uses about a billion pounds of plastic annually, and much of that material ends up in landfills, rivers, oceans and even our food and beverages.
Eight WSU Extension faculty members and their teams were honored for their community support by the National Extension Association for Family and Consumer Sciences.
Compost helps organic farms grow food more economically and sustainably.
Food industry professionals can learn about the latest risks and defenses for foodborne illness at the 38th Annual Food Safety and Sanitation Workshop.
Food box program helps families eat more nutritious meals, while giving rural farms and retailers a healthier economic base.
Equipped with a USDA grant, WSU researchers will lead a multistate project working with orchardists and cider makers to develop the best apples.
In many global regions, when a cow or sheep gets sick, it can severely affect a farm family’s herd, human health, education and finances for years.
WSU Extension Agent Paul Carter has earned the 2018 Distinguished Service Award from the National Association of County Agricultural Agents.
Early results indicate effective new way to combat honeybee colony collapse crisis.
Salmon exposed to toxic stormwater runoff can die in a matter of hours, and scientists are asking for Puget Sound area residents’ help in identifying affected streams.
WSU and Australia’s University of Technology Sydney have partnered to speed robotic advancements that help farmers grow food with fewer resources.
Tropical Dream, a creamy mix of sweet coconut and tangy pineapple first produced in the 1960s, is back for Homecoming Weekend.
Professor Jonathan Yoder to lead national research team supported by a $5 million, 5-year grant.
Two national research teams led by WSU scientists are working to protect grapes, onions and garlic from pests and diseases.
WSU alumni Ken and Sue Christianson are donating $1 million to help build the Honey Bee and Pollinator Research Facility on the Pullman campus.
“Home Grown Malts,” a showcase of craft beers made with regionally grown and malted grains, to be featured Sept. 15 in the Hollingbery Fieldhouse.
Apples, pears, wheat, potatoes, the bounty of Northwest agriculture depends on transportation. But that vital infrastructure is often old, crumbling and inefficient.