Promoting Canadian Oats

We know that sometimes life can get hectic. Between work and personal obligations, it can feel like you’re always on-the-go. Eating Canadian oats is a delicious way to get the nutrients, protein and energy your body needs, even when you don’t have time for a sit-down meal. Combine oats with other great ingredients like fruit, seeds and nuts to make satisfying and portable snacks and breakfast options.

In celebration of Oregon Milk Month, two cereals are vying for the title of World's Best: Honey Nut Cheerios and Cap'n Crunch. The two cereals, both of which contain oats, beat Frosted Mini-Wheats, Cheerios, Frosted Flakes, Special K Red Berries, Golden Crisp, Froot Loops, Cinnamon Toast Crunch, Golden Grahams, Cocoa Puffs and Honey Nut Clusters to make the final two.

Click here to view the full article from Oregon Live.

Small thumbnail image of the Maple Oatmeal with Quinoa recipe

As spring arrives across North America, people are getting outside and renewing their commitment to an active lifestyle. Whether you’re the kind of person who likes to train for triathlons and push yourself to the limit, or someone who just like to go for a walk and take in nature’s blossoming beauty, Canadian oats can complement your active lifestyle.

In the winter of 2013-2014, producers accused the railways of failing to move grain from inland terminals to port, clogging elevators across Western Canada and cutting cash prices. According to Mark Hemmes, president of Quorom Corp., railways and grain companies have actually improved the efficiency and performance of the system over the last 15 years.

Click here to read the full article from The Western Producer.

Executives from major food companies like General Mills, Cargill, Nestle and The J.M. Smucker Company attended a food industry gathering in Washington, D.C. last week. Those in attendance discussed the potential impacts of President Trump's preliminary fiscal 2018 budget, which includes a call to cut the U.S. Department of Agriculture budget by 21%. The border adjustment tax or BAT, was also a topic of discussion at the gathering, and would introduce a 20% tariff on all imports.

Click here to read the full article from Forbes.

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