March 1, 2017
Minnesota Jumps Aboard as National Foodservice Program is Launched
February 21, 2017
A new British study published in Nutrients is the first study to show that consuming wild blueberries, a flavonoid-rich food, may significantly boost mood in both young adults and children.
February 1, 2017
The $50,000 Grant Will Stimulate Pull-Through for Several Years of Larger-Than-Usual Wild Blueberry Harvests by Focusing on Increased Public School Consumption
December 1, 2016
The e-recipe book, available at wildblueberries.com, was produced by the Association and leverages a multi-year brand-building strategy that has engaged registered dietitians from across the country to tell the health story of Wild Blueberries and reveal the advantages of picking Wild Blueberries over cultivated, or highbush, blueberries.
September 16, 2016
During Maine Harvest Lunch Week, Cafeterias Across Maine Celebrate Local Food and Local Food Economy
The once beleaguered program has blossomed to nearly every public school in the state, and some say that the one-week initiative can—and should—expand
April 12, 2016
The idea of using food to improve personal health has fueled consumer interest in less processed, authentic food and has spurred the surge in food trends like organic, GMO-free, paleo, and all-natural.
March 15, 2016
Research presented at the 251st National Meeting & Exposition of the American Chemical Society (ACS), the world’s largest scientific society, revealed that blueberries could help prevent the devastating effects of Alzheimer’s disease.
February 2, 2016
Recognizing a need to educate American consumers, food manufacturers and food-service providers about the value of indigenous foods, the Wild Blueberry Association of North America is bringing together food-industry thought leaders, elite chefs, research experts and health influencers for a six-course dinner called “Eat on the Wild Side” February 2 at the Green Table in New York City.
October 7, 2015
A new British study published today in the European Journal Of Nutrition reveals that when children consume wild blueberries they show greater memory and better concentration. This study, led by Professor Claire Williams, from the School of Psychology & Clinical Language Sciences at the University of Reading, is the first detailed examination of the effects of wild blueberries on cognition in children using multiple doses and test sessions.
July 8, 2015
Fresh Wild Blueberries come only once a year and have found their place in the local seasonal food movement