Tofurky, a Turtle Island Foods brand, now offers meat-free Pockets. Made with organic soy, the heat-and-go, non-GMO Pockets come in BBQ Chick’n, Pepperoni Pizza and Turk’y Broccoli and Cheddar. Also new are vegan Quiche and a vegan-friendly meat- and egg-free Pot Pie.

New to the Crunchies line of freeze-dried fruits and vegetables is a Grapes variety. These grab-and-go packets of crunchy, red, seedless grapes have no sugar added. Other flavors from Crunchies include Blueberries, Mango and Strawberry Banana. Crunchies are non-GMO, wheat-free and gluten-free.

Lundberg Family Farms introduced a line of gluten-free Multigrain Rice Chips. The vegan, non-GMO chips are made with whole grains such as millet and quinoa, as well as chia, flax seeds and garbanzo beans. The chips come in four flavors: Mendocino Tomato & Herb, Mojave Jalepeño, Redwood Smoky BBQ and Shasta Chipotle Lime.

Simple Squares, distributed by Simplified Foods, are 100% organic, raw and paleo-friendly snack bars with a savory-sweet taste. The bars are infused with honey and herbs and are made with five whole-food ingredients. Varieties include cinna-clove, coconut, coffee, ginger, rosemary and sage.

Mumbai, India—Enzymes manufactured by Advanced Enzymes in Mumbai, India, are the source of what may be the most widespread product recall ever.

Several noteworthy events involving genetically modified organisms (GMOs) in food have come down the pike recently.

News and notes from industry food companies.

The healthy, delicious and varied world of mushrooms is growing ever more popular, both in the natural and gourmet markets. With so many types to choose from, from fruity chanterelles, to meaty portobellos, to the most expensive truffles in the world, the mushroom market has something for everyone. This month, our Gourmet Guru, co-founder and owner of FungusAmongUs Lynn Monroe, talks with WholeFoods about the many benefits of mushrooms, both in culinary applications and in health.

Washington, D.C.—A final regulatory guidance on how to correctly market a product as a beverage versus a dietary supplement has been released by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). The distinction is an important one, since products that fall into the beverage category are regulated as food. It is also a safety issue when consumers cannot easily tell if a liquid supplement is intended to be taken in small doses, unlike a drink.