Burgers are back on school dinner menus in Sheffield - after tests didn't uncover a single trace of horse DNA.
Sheffield Council and school meals contractor Taylor Shaw banned all processed meats from school dinners two weeks ago following the national scandal about traces of horse meat being found in beef products.
Testing has since shown no traces of horse meat in any food - halal and non-halal - served to Sheffield's school children. In future, all burgers will be made from freshly-sourced local meat.
Tesco today announced it would be sourcing more meat from UK producers, as supermarkets came under pressure to sell more British food in the wake of the horsemeat scandal.
The supermarket giant's chief executive Philip Clarke told the National Farmers' Union annual conference:
Environment Secretary, Owen Paterson MP, has said that buying something labelled beef which ends up being horse meat is "fraud".
Speaking at the NFU conference in Birmingham, where one thousand farmers have gathered, he also told listeners "we must ensure the British public have confidence in the industry and what they're eating".
1,000 farmers have gathered at the NFU conference in Birmingham to discuss what has been described as "a diabolical year".
Farmers across the region have been facing a whole number of problems - drought, floods, tuberculosis, HS2 running through their farms and the horse meat scandal.
They've heard how more food will have to be produced in England instead of being imported from other countries, because our population could increase by the equivalent size of "four Birmingham's" in the next eight years.
Farmers from across the Midlands have been talking to ITV News Central.
An IKEA spokeswoman has spoken after the company withdrew its wiener hot dog sausages:
More than three-quarters of consumers wants supermarkets to stock more food from British farms, according to a National Farmers' Union survey:
- 78% said supermarkets should sell more food from British farms
- 43% said they were more likely to buy traceable food from farms in Britain following the horsemeat scandal
A thousand people were polled by the union.
The head of the National Farmers' Union (NFU) has said farmers are "furious" about the horsemeat scandal.
Peter Kendall said that shorter supply chains and better labelling of British meat would help prevent a repeat.
He added: "Our research also demonstrates the strong demand for British-farmed products, and so retailers, processors and food service companies have a responsibility to ensure there is clear country of origin labelling on the products that consumers purchase."
Downing Street has emphasised that the onus is on the food industry to rebuild confidence among consumers after the horsemeat scandal.
"There is a job to try to address consumer confidence. That is the responsibility of the retailers and the meat industry," a Number 10 spokeswoman said.
Not all consumers have been put off by the horsemeat scandal.
- 25% would knowingly eat horsemeat
- 33% would consider eating horsemeat
- 42% say they would not eat it at all
Source: Consumer Intelligence (survey was completed by 2,257 British adults)