Farm & Food Care Saskatchewan works to build trust in food production in our province and beyond. Read on for more details about the work we’re doing to engage with consumers and industry.
Farm & Food Care Saskatchewan is leading a unique collaboration that will provide free meals to about 900 students and teachers in the province.
Food industry specialist Scott McDeivitte from Gordon Food Services recently joined Farm & Food Care for a discussion about how Canada’s food system has adapted to the COVID-19 pandemic. Gordon Food Services is a 126-year old, family-owned food service distributor with annual sales in the range of $20 billion. “It was catastrophic,” McDeivitte said of …
Every farmer manages their farm in a slightly different manner, but this 4R Nutrient Stewardship Designation program is adaptable to all regions, soil types and cropping rotations.
Canadians are increasingly exposed to labels communicating specific processing aspects of food production. Food labels serve an important role, but who benefits the most from all of these different labels? Could they even be causing confusion and problems in the grocery aisle?
Farmers and ranchers have adopted new practices that allow us to produce food specific to consumer demands in an environmentally friendly manner. The problem is, for the most part, we haven’t necessarily communicated these changes to Canadians.
The Real Dirt on Farming in the Classroom was produced by AITC-C, working in collaboration with FFC. It will be distributed digitally, along with the RDOF booklet, to classrooms across Canada.
Professor David Hughes, also known as ‘Dr. Food’, gave a presentation on February 24 in which he contemplated the changes we can expect in grocery stores, restaurants and food distribution channels as a result of the pandemic.
Farm & Food Care Saskatchewan presented a live event on Canada’s Agriculture Day to help participants learn more about beef cows and how scientists are studying how cattle are raised.
Farm & Food Care and Canadian Food Focus are pleased to invite leaders from across the food industry to share their insights and experience on how Canadian food producers are adapting to changing demographics, more mindful consumers and unprecedented global events.
Canadians looking to get behind the scenes and learn more about how their food is produced on family farms have three more opportunities available to them now at www.FarmFood360.ca. Three new Virtual Reality Tours filmed last summer on Ontario beef, chicken and turkey farms have been added to the popular website, joining the 15 farm and food processing tours already on the site.