In the ’80s, that game day bowl of guacamole likely included some avocados grown in San Diego. That’s because the region produced about half the state’s avocados back then. Now, according to the latest estimates from the California Avocado Commission, Ventura County is on track to produce about as many avocados as San Diego this year. VOSD’s Ry […]
Chula Vista’s Third Avenue gets a makeover, Zaha Hadid’s La Jolla design still in the works and more in our weekly roundup of arts and culture news.
In the last few years, San Diego’s seen a craft coffee explosion, and two local roasters recently landed on a prominent list of the best coffees of 2015. We gathered a handful of folks steeped in the local craft coffee scene to talk about where local government falls short in helping them get off the ground, whether San Diegans care more about beer than they ever will about coffee and more.
Food writer Troy Johnson joins us on the podcast to talk about his big investigation of the local food scene. Plus, Comic-Con and fudging the numbers, Airbnb’s new SD taxes and more.
California is now in the awkward position of ushering in a new law aimed at treating hens more humanely right as foie gras makes its return to menus across the state.
The guy behind Death for Food wants you to look your dinner in the eye before it’s slaughtered. But San Diegans won’t get to pay for the privilege, now that Suzie’s Farm’s Nov. 23 event is off the table.
The U.S. controls more ocean waters than any other nation, but still imports 91 percent of its seafood. If Don Kent, president of Hubbs-Sea World Research Institute, gets his way, a big part of the solution will be floating four and a half miles off of Mission Beach.
“Taco USA” author Gustavo Arellano on the rise of fish tacos and California burritos. A taconversation, if you will.
Gov. Jerry Brown signed into a law a host of new food and agriculture bills over the last few days. Here’s what they mean for your weekend jaunt to the farmers market, WIC recipients, salmon and more.
Americans’ long, slow break-up with tuna has certainly been felt by two big brands headquartered in San Diego. But one thriving local upstart brand is proving there are plenty of consumers willing to pay more for a product that comes with a transparent supply chain.