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NPR

With Bees In Trouble, Almond Farmers Try Trees That Don't Need 'Em

A relatively new variety of almond tree called Independence has some beekeepers nervous. These trees are self-fertile — meaning they technically don't need bees to pollinate their flowers.
WAMU 88.5

Reviving Heurich: A Historic Brew Retakes D.C.

Kojo hears the story of how a dedicated group of homebrewers and beer historians brought an original D.C. brew back into circulation.

NPR

Bubble Tea Is Back — With A Vengeance

Boba is the Taiwanese beverage that allows you to chew your drink. In its latest incarnations (think horchata and cocktail bobas), it's playing ambassador to a whole host of other foods and trends.
NPR

When Chefs Become Famous Cooking Other Cultures' Food

Rick Bayless is a master of Mexican fare. He's also a white guy from Oklahoma. Over the years, that's made him the target of criticism. Who gets to be the ambassador of a cuisine?
NPR

World Of Beer Asks Interns To Eat, Drink And Hop Around Globe

World of Beer, a Tampa-based bar and restaurant chain, is looking for interns willing to travel the globe, tasting beer and documenting their experiences across social media for four months.
NPR

In Florida, Strawberry Fields Are Not Forever

March is a pivotal time in the world of strawberries. Production shifts westward, to California. In Florida, thousands of men and women who pick strawberries are moving on to other work.
NPR

An Upside To Climate Change? Better French Wine

Global warming has made conditions historically associated with great wines more frequent in Bordeaux and Burgundy, a study finds. But things look less bright for California vineyards.
NPR

For Tokyo's Famed Fish Market, A Dreaded Death And A Hopeful Rebirth

As the 2020 Summer Olympics loom in Japan, the 80-year-old Tsukiji is moving to more modern facilities across the Bay. But sellers are worried about the accessibility and safety of the new location.
NPR

Nowruz: Persian New Year's Table Celebrates Spring Deliciously

This ancient festival marks the beginning of spring and celebrates the rebirth of nature. And naturally, it has a lot to do with fresh, green foods just beginning to poke out of the ground.
NPR

In California, Poisonous Death Cap Mushrooms Are The Forager's Bane

Death caps, which are abundant throughout California, can easily be confused for edible mushrooms. But just one of these unassuming, greenish caps contains enough poison to kill someone.

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