Food Stories on food, nutrition, recipes, cooking, cookbook reviews, and health. Download Food and Hidden Kitchen podcasts and subscribe to RSS feeds.
In 'Solo,' Chef Anita Lo Celebrates The Art Of Cooking For One

From 200 to 2017, Anita Lo ran New York City restaurant Annisa, which held a Michelin star for nine consecutive years.Julie Smithhide caption

toggle caption
Julie Smith

In 'Solo,' Chef Anita Lo Celebrates The Art Of Cooking For One

  • Download
  • <iframe src="http://npr.org.mevn.net/player/embed/667391839/667544883" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">
  • Transcript
Farm Supervisor Faces Charges Over Australia's Needles-In-Strawberries Scare

A strawberry is shown on a fork at a restaurant in Sydney in September. The tainting of supermarket strawberries with sewing needles prompted a scare across Australia; now, a farm supervisor is facing charges.Saeed Khan/AFP/Getty Imageshide caption

toggle caption
Saeed Khan/AFP/Getty Images
'Farming While Black': A Guide To Finding Power And Dignity Through Food

Leah Penniman made it her goal to start a farm for her neighbors, and to provide fresh food to refugees, immigrants and people affected by mass incarceration.Jamel Mosely/NPRhide caption

toggle caption
Jamel Mosely/NPR
California May Soon Unravel Controversial Nets Used To Harvest Swordfish

Swordfish like this one, sunning itself off the coast of Ventura, Calif. have traditionally been caught in drift gillnets. But ocean activists say the method is unsustainable because it captures too many other sea creatures.Douglas Klug/Getty Imageshide caption

toggle caption
Douglas Klug/Getty Images
Is The Pentagon Modifying Viruses To Save Crops — Or To Wage Biological Warfare?

Alba Nava uses an aspirator to gather virus-carrying whiteflies that have been feeding on tomato plants at the University of Florida.Dan Charles/NPRhide caption

toggle caption
Dan Charles/NPR

Is The Pentagon Modifying Viruses To Save Crops — Or To Wage Biological Warfare?

  • Download
  • <iframe src="http://npr.org.mevn.net/player/embed/658471432/665112553" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">
  • Transcript
Big Soda And The Ballot: Soda Industry Takes Cues From Tobacco To Combat Taxes

The sweetened beverage industry has spent millions to combat soda taxes and support medical groups that avoid blaming sugary drinks for health problems.Melissa Lomax Speelman/Getty Imageshide caption

toggle caption
Melissa Lomax Speelman/Getty Images
Technical Difficulties May Jeopardize Food Stamps At Farmers Markets

Shoppers who rely on the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program may find it harder to use their benefits to purchase fresh fruit and vegetables at farmers markets like this one in Minneapolis, Minn., while the goverment changes contractors.Ariana Lindquist/Bloomberg via Getty Imageshide caption

toggle caption
Ariana Lindquist/Bloomberg via Getty Images
We Just 'Fell Back' An Hour. Here Are Tips To Stay Healthy During Dark Days Ahead
Katherine Streeter for NPR

We Just 'Fell Back' An Hour. Here Are Tips To Stay Healthy During Dark Days Ahead

  • Download
  • <iframe src="http://npr.org.mevn.net/player/embed/663155917/664280784" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">
  • Transcript
Immigrating To The U.S.? Get Ready For A New Gut Microbiome (And Maybe More Pounds)

A McDonald's billboard in St. Paul, Minn., advertises in the Hmong language. A new study of first- and second-generation Hmong and Karen immigrants finds their gut microbiomes changed soon after moving to the U.S.Education Images/UIG via Getty Imageshide caption

toggle caption
Education Images/UIG via Getty Images
Illinois Farmers Put Rare Pig Back On Dinner Table To Save It From Extinction

Josh Davis tends to his hog herd on his farm in Pocahontas, Ill. Once a popular breed, there are now only a few hundred American mulefoot hogs left.David Kovaluk/St. Louis Public Radiohide caption

toggle caption
David Kovaluk/St. Louis Public Radio
California Voters May Force Meat And Egg Producers Across The Country To Go Cage-Free

A Berkshire pig at Root Down Farm in Pescadero, Calif. Californians will vote on a proposition in November that would require all pork sold in the state be from pigs raised in more spacious pens.Lesley McClurg/KQEDhide caption

toggle caption
Lesley McClurg/KQED

California Voters May Force Meat And Egg Producers Across The Country To Go Cage-Free

  • Download
  • <iframe src="http://npr.org.mevn.net/player/embed/660605016/661879827" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">
  • Transcript
Food Stamps For Soda: Time To End Billion-Dollar Subsidy For Sugary Drinks?

Food assistance recipients spend about 10 percent of their food budget on sugary drinks, while the rest of the population spends about 7 percent.David Paul Morris/Bloomberg via Getty Imageshide caption

toggle caption
David Paul Morris/Bloomberg via Getty Images
Caught Between Trump's Tariffs And Tax Changes, Soybean Farmers Face Uncertain Future

Soybeans are unloaded onto a truck in Tiskilwa, Ill.Daniel Acker/Getty Imageshide caption

toggle caption
Daniel Acker/Getty Images

Caught Between Trump's Tariffs And Tax Changes, Soybean Farmers Face Uncertain Future

  • Download
  • <iframe src="http://npr.org.mevn.net/player/embed/660850235/660850236" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">
  • Transcript
superuser.com, chron.com, lefigaro.fr, wikiwiki.jp, abcnews.go.com, php.net, nbcnews.com, instructables.com, lenta.ru, hespress.com,