Every year, restaurants in the U.S. generate 22 billion pounds of food waste, or the equivalent of $25 billion. But a local movement is underway to show that when it comes to food, trash is actually pretty tasty.
There’s a new way to fight food waste, combat climate change, save money, and increase your fruit and veggie intake — and you don’t need to leave to house to do it.
However you celebrate the December holidays and New Year’s, these celebrations probably involve a lot of food. Here are some tips from the U.S. Department of Agriculture on how to reduce food waste.
There are ways to incorporate canned liquids into the foods you cook and bake so that you minimize food waste and add flavor (and sometimes nutrition) to your dishes.
The sharing economy isn’t just for coordinating rides and booking vacation accommodations. Experts say it can help to reduce food waste — a $600 billion problem.
This year, resolve to do something other than obsess over your weight. From cutting down on food waste to cutting up the dance floor, here are 10 resolutions you can get excited to set.
What’s the catch for this free lunch? There isn’t one — just a reality to digest, since the feast will be made entirely from food that otherwise would have been thrown away.
Juicing produces a lot of pulp. Here are 10 ways to cut down on food waste and put your juiced produce to good use.
In the U.S., 31 percent of food goes to waste every year. But there are small changes you can make in your kitchen to reverse this trend.
WASHINGTON — Shiny green apples, blemish-free beets and round red tomatoes paint the picture of most grocery store produce aisles. But there’s an ugly truth behind all of the pretty produce. Research shows that up…
Recreating the District in video game form was no small task. Here's how the developers did it.