Sometimes the only way to preserve special crops and memories is to stop yourself from devouring what you love
Would you like to be stripped naked, put outdoors, and left to freeze? Delicate vegetables aren't happy either.
An urban farmer avoids buttery biscuits in favor of an ascetic breakfast and embraces the traditional midday meal
As ground freezes, crops wither, and leafy greens blister, an urban farmer in Central Texas finds solace in an unlikely winter crop: young, tender lettuce
Old eggs in the attic foreshadow frozen ground and lettuce protected by plastic—but some of the leaves are "flying naked"
One man's farm dinners are bringing eaters out of the restaurant and into the vegetable patch. The ultimate in locally grown.
Those fuzzy leaves and thick stems? Yes, they really are edible—but the average farm stand customer doesn't know.
An urban farmer takes delight in growing crops she isn't supposed to be able to grow—including stunning Italian leeks
At Boggy Creek Farm, there are only two seasons: hot and cold. And as things slow down up north, it's time to plant.
An urban farmer braves the waters of Tropical Storm Hermine—and comes to accept that hens and soil don't always fare as well as people do
Have you met the right intelligent bird to take the human-hen relationship to the next level? This farmer has.
Praise for a green that can fight fungus, enrich soil, and please almost everyone (except children)
Farm-fresh vegetables are good, but prepared foods can be better—even if they might (just might) be too spicy
Black spots in her beloved potatoes remind a farmer that when it comes to agriculture, no year is like the last
A farmer is thankful that tomato season is done—but that doesn't end male customers' love affair with them
Something good about salad pathogens: as Congress weighs food safety bills, they show that small farms aren't to blame
Crops start like a misty rain, then fill buckets and crates like a storm. How an urban farmer handles the flood.
On one Texas farm, early-season tomatoes are called higados ("livers"). But with a little love, they make addictive soup.
When did the idea that plants need to be moved each year spread like a weed? A farmer says they should stay put.
An urban farmer discovers scorzonera, an Italian root vegetable, as she does many new foods—by growing it