The study found that greenhouse gas emissions reduced by 50 percent over 50 years when dairy cows in California produced the same quantity of milk, which is said to be likely due to improvements in animal husbandry, feeding and housing practices, and animal genetics.
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Robert Blood, Founder of SIGWATCH - the activist observation consultancy - suggests seven sustainability trends that food and beverage industry companies should be aware of if they are to retain and grow their customers.
This webinar will highlight sample preparation and chromatography contributions in LC-MS/MS workflows for PFAS and GenX compounds.
The bill, which states bottled water is harmful to environment, has been condemned by the International Bottled Water Association (IBWA), which claims that the bill lacks fact and is not based on sound scientific sources.
Members of the International Food and Water Research Centre (IFWRC) Scientific Advisory Panel discuss current challenges the food industry is facing, including climate change and food fraud, as well as key trends and the role of international collaboration between industry, academia, government and non-government organisations.
Authors from ISGlobal analysed recent data on trihalomethanes levels in European municipal tap water and estimated the burden of disease for bladder cancer attributable to exposure to these compounds.
The investment will allegedly fund 85 independent research projects that aim to reduce water usage, achieve zero waste and open new opportunities for innovation.
A new study, which has found that reducing soil tilling increased yields and nurtured healthier soils, could help maximise the benefits of technology and guide farmers into the future.
The researchers explained how rice was domesticated from wild species that grew in tropical regions, where it then adapted to endure flooding and submersion in water.
A Federal Court has ruled that an Army Corps permit has failed to protect clean water and sufficiently assess cumulative environmental impacts.
Designed and tested on the University of Connecticut farm, the sensors are small enough to insert into the soil and less expensive to manufacture than current technology.