A quarter of fish sold at markets contain human-made debris.
Alumna blazes trail for food justice in California.
Postharvest training and education at UC Davis.
New technologies keep CA&ES science on the cutting edge.
Nationwide assessment reveals communities in 15 states vulnerable to economic risk.
Through internships, jobs, and research activities, many of our students receive a hands-on learning experience at UC Davis.
New advertising campaign shows partnerships and agricultural achievements.
Student interns design and build edible gardens in several spots on campus; helps students who need food.
Dean Helene Dillard speaks to UC Davis’ strengths in food and agriculture.
Grad student Mike Levy works on economics, environment, and communities.
Animal scientist Alison Van Eenennaam honored for communications.
Animal scientist Alison Van Eenennaam: scientific, legal, and economic ramifications of food labeling.
Pam Ronald and Michael Pollan share opposing views on genetically modified organisms.
The world’s most widely grown spice crop comes from Central-east Mexico.
UC Davis soil ecologist Ed Lewis conducts field trials on new “green” fertilizer.
A $4 million research project in Ethiopia will improve the genetic diversity of chickpea varieties.
Prof. Dan Sumner weighs in on the potential drought impacts.
Drought could lead to soaring unemployment in Central Valley farming communities.
Photos depicting women around the world in various roles related to food.
Consortium will sequence 100 crops to improve nutrition of African farm families.
New book by Charlotte Biltekoff focuses on the cultural politics of food and health.
Wheat geneticist receives major international prize as outstanding scientist.
The implications of the reform proposals for California agriculture.
Proposed law could ban production of genetically modified organisms on the big island of Hawaii
Program in Kenya will support 600 million smallholder farmers and their families.
Plant biologist Roger Beachy named founding director of the World Food Center at UC Davis.
A new program that will identify genes for breeding chickens that tolerate hot climates and resist infectious diseases has been launched at UC Davis.
Researchers are decoding the mysteries of mother’s milk, discovering a wealth of information about how best to feed and protect the human body, lessons that will enhance health not just for infants but for us all.
Grad students answer the question, “What did you do this summer?” with stories of working abroad on agricultural development projects.
Team Henlight — three people with a vision for boosting chicken production and global food security — won first place at the international Thought for Food Challenge Summit.
With new grants totaling $8.4 million from the U.S. Department of Energy, U.S. Agency for International Development and industry partners, UC Davis plant scientist Eduardo Blumwald is reaching out to feed and fuel the world.