As BioStar Organics prepares to increase their fertilizer production, the company has made a key addition to their team, hiring Allen Philo as Vice President of Sales & Operations. BioStar feels fortunate to land someone the caliber of Allen and is confident that his experience will lead to unparalleled execution of sales and distribution. Allen […]
Organic producers are mostly trading near all-time highs as traditional packaged goods companies try and capture the high growth inherent to the organic food industry through acquisitions.
An unconventional solution to supply issues: With demand for organic food on the rise and farmers hesitant to convert to organic, Nature’s Path organic farms purchase will allow them to guarantee their own supply.
A coast-to-coast national footprint: Organic fertilizer distributor says, “BioStar’s technology will produce paradigm-shattering organic fertilizers. The future belongs to BioStar.”
Organic food is making a comeback. Supermarkets and food associations say that after a sustained decline, demand for organic fruit, vegetables and dairy produce is on the rise, as consumers become more willing to pay a premium for food produced to higher farming standards.
The good news swirling around the organic food and beverage category in recent months has been abundant. Federal spending on a variety of organic programs was increased under the auspices of the 2014 farm act, and a recent meta-analysis has identified several nutritional differences between products grown in an organic fashion vs. those grown conventionally.
A proposed rule change announced by the U.S. Department of Agriculture Dec. 15 would expand the exemption from paying national checkoffs to include 95 percent organic farmers, handlers, marketers and importers — otherwise known as “primary organic” operations.
A new analysis of agricultural studies challenges the conventional “biased” view that pesticide-free agriculture cannot feed the world. The researchers also found that optimizing organic productivity through techniques such as multi-cropping and crop rotation could further reduce the gap.
New research shows the supposed productivity gaps between organic and conventional farming may be a lot smaller than thought—and organic farming may be especially competitive during droughts like the one currently crushing California’s massive agricultural sector.
According to new research, switching to an all-organic diet might be the nutritional equivalent of adding one or two daily servings of fruits and vegetables to your diet.