Consumers can use that data delivered to their mobile device via SproutsIO to determine how their crops are grown.
By changing the distribution model, San Francisco-based start-up JuiceBot says yes.
Milk, rhino horn, horseshoe crab blood and cultured leather are only a few animal products being made in labs these days.
I can see all sorts of good, but I also wonder if all this tech isn’t just putting us one more screen farther from our food.
Grove makes aquaponics “ecosystems” for homes with the hope of inspiring the masses to grow their own food.
With success, the meal delivery app partners with over 2,000 vendors—some who sell exclusively through the app—in seventeen different cities across the country.
According to the Food Tank founder, we have to think of more creative ways to use technology to solve social and environmental problems.
Booster helps small farmers harness weather and climate data to make informed business decisions about managing their crops and yields.
FoodTank, JuiceBot, Food+Tech Connect and more will join us June 10–12 at Food Loves Tech.
Urban ag opportunities, all-you-can-eat-and-drink tasting events, a candy factory tour and more.
My personal journey led me to start a food technology company that aims to make eating both easier and smarter.
The New York Times food editor riffs on slow cookers, the power of food TV and the potential of restaurants to influence America’s food culture.