More millennials are getting into the farming business and they are demographically different from the previous generation.
A few sheepdogs move thousands of sheep from paddock to paddock.
The "multi-headed nut wizard" can pick up and hold up to forty pounds of pecans.
It turns out the apple really doesn't fall too far from the tree — even if they're blown off the branch by gale-force winds.
That organic cucumber you're buying to support a local farmer? It might not be so local after all.
The pyramids in Teotihuacan precisely align with the noon-time sun at different points throughout the year. That's one hell of a way to keep a calendar.
After a lot of practice with his son sitting in his lap learning the controls, this father thought his little one was finally ready to give it a go all by himself. Because it's completely okay to let small children play with heavy machinery...
Don't know your flank from your sirloin? No worries. Butcher Bryan Mayer is here explain every part of the pig.
In dry weather, a strong wind will turn a little fire into a roaring monster... a roaring, leaping, hissing monster.
"Smokin'" Ed Currie is the owner and operator of the gloriously named PuckerButt Pepper Company, growing peppers with an average heat of 1,569,300 Scoville heat units — which, if you couldn't tell by the seven figures, is very, very, very hot.
After four years of grueling negotiations, the EU's landmark trade deal with Japan boiled down to one intractable issue: soft cheese.
He's the first of his kind in the world but maybe there is a reason he has no predecessors...
Well, America is the ultimate melting pot, so we suppose it's all about how you look at it.
Indoor farming is a trendy startup space, but many of those ventures have recently failed. Plenty thinks its technology, model, and timing mean it's the place that will finally turn greens into green.
Sap is no longer harvested by hand. Instead, the sugary goodness is fed from the trees through a system of pipes.
Saffron comes from a beautiful, bright purple flower that blooms only once a year.
National Geographic's Mariana Van Zeller talks with a Mexican farmer growing a field of poppies. "We know it's illegal, but for many people, it's the only way to make a living," he explains.
Under the Controlled Substances Act, industrial hemp can't contain more than 0.3 percent THC. But some crops grown recently in Kentucky had THC levels four times that limit, and that's just too dank for hemp.
How do you make a robot that can monitor and work with crops that won't tread on them or have to fly? Maybe Tarzan's the answer.
On the Northwest’s Columbia River, tribes fish for a new prosperity.
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