Improving America’s health one graduate at a time
We are training the next generation of leaders in food, bioprocessing, and nutrition science. Our students gain the necessary knowledge and skills for improving food quality, safety, and food-related public policy, as well as a comprehensive understanding of nutrition and nutrition-related behaviors. Graduates of our programs go on to successful careers in both the public and private sectors, including positions in business and industry, government and non-profit agencies, universities and healthcare organizations.
Food Science is the study of the physical, biological, and chemical makeup of food and the concepts underlying food processing.
Bioprocessing Science is a broad term encompassing the research, development, manufacturing, and commercialization of products prepared from or used by biological systems, including food, feed, biopharmaceutical, and cosmetics.
Providing professional support for individuals, businesses, and communities.
Our team of chemists, engineers, microbiologists, and nutritionists regularly partner with entrepreneurs and public health officials on product development and policy initiatives. The department is ready to consult with individuals, businesses, and government agencies on a wide variety of issues as a vital resource for improving the health and well-being of communities.
We provide technical assistance, food analysis, and make nutrition labels for food products. Learn More
Our pilot plants and technical service labs have helped hundreds of partners with technical problems. Learn More
We teach workshops for professionals want to expand their skillsets and knowledge. Learn More
FBNS News & Events
Dr. Natalie Cooke and Dr. Suzie Goodell are using 360 degree virtual
Watch a video about the NC Food Processing & Manufacturing Initiative.
Dr. Rodolphe Barrangou is one of the five recipients of the 2016
William Neal Reynolds distinguished professor emeritus Kenneth Swartzel was elected into the
Dr. Rodolphe Barrangou is a pioneer in the area of CRISPR-Cas gene