Grasping perceptions and drivers behind the “clean label” movement can help food manufacturers develop offerings that build stronger relationships with consumers. Once considered a significant market trend, the widespread consumer preference for food products with familiar, understandable ingredients is now much more. What many call the “clean label” movement is […]
Demand for breads with longer shelf life is surging, but for many consumers, not just any longer-shelf-life product will do.
As 2021 comes to a close, uncertainty continues to reign in many areas of everyday life, including how people source and eat their foods.
The past couple of years made us realize how much we rely on getting together with friends and family — and on just getting out, period, and doing things that don’t involve a screen — to add meaning and fulfillment to our lives.
What does it mean to “live responsibly and ethically”? The answer can vary widely, for individuals as well as for businesses, organizations and other groups.
It’s one thing for a company to create ambitious environmental, sustainability, animal welfare and other goals related to ethical living.
Clean label. Free from. “Real.” They’re three of the most buzz-worthy terms in the food world today. What exactly they mean — and how they differ from each other — is still up for debate.
Incorporating well-being into every facet of their lives — particularly with the foods they eat — is a central focus of more and more consumers. Here are some key health-related trends and tips from Lenexa, Kansas-based Corbion.
More and more consumers are asking for clean label, free from and “real” baked goods and other foods. Four out of five Americans, for instance, take a “food as medicine” approach to eating.
An FDA labeling change mandates the declaration of added sugars on a product’s nutritional label. Fortunately for bakers, there are a variety of sugar substitutes and low-sugar and no-sugar options to help them adapt.