Made in America: Passing the bread

David Muir talks with farmers and workers helping put Thanksgiving dinner on the table.
3:00 | 11/21/17

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Transcript for Made in America: Passing the bread
And how you can have a $0 co-pay. Finally tonight, it's hard to believe the holidays are already here. We're serving up a little made in America for your Thanksgiving table. Here comes your Turkey. But what else is made in America? We head behind the counter at la Brea bakery. Thanksgiving just two days away, and it's their busiest time of the year. This is all made in America bred? Oh, absolutely. Reporter: Not just baked here. The wheat harvested here. Taking us inside the kitchen. It's on the rise. Sourdough and French demi bread. Made using our Fortuna wheat from big sky country Montana. Reporter: The Montana wheat fields. The farmers checking in with us tonight. Hi David, Dean folkvord here. When you talk about Montana, it's a special place because of this fresh air and all these wide open spaces. The ideal climate for the Fortuna wheat. It's the best tasting bread in the world. Happy Thanksgiving! Reporter: You, too, Dean. And that wheat? 2,000 workers making up more than 20 million pounds of bread this holiday season. You pride yourself on ingredients right here in America. For us, we want to support the American farmer. Reporter: Then, to Morton, Illinois, tonight, and this number. 80% of the canned pumpkins Americans use to make those piles this Thanksgiving will come from one small town, three hours outside Chicago. We're all very proud of the fact that we're from the pumpkin capital of the world. Reporter: Brian tanner, his family farming for four generations. No matter where I go in this country and meet people all over, they can always relate back to eating pumpkin pie at Thanksgiving. Reporter: Brian's pumpkins harvested and sent across town to Libby's canning. Still going strong. It's very fulfilling, knowing the growers, the farmers, the process. And I very much enjoy baking the pie for Thanksgiving. Reporter: And that age-old debate, who will carve the Turkey this year? And how? Hi, David. Reporter: Rachel Hutchins from Utah. I'll be using my cutco knives. Hi, David. Michelle and Erin, pressuring dessert. All using those cutco knives, and celebrating the 500 workers in New York. And tonight, their hiring at cutco. Made in America! Reporter: Back in that kitchen -- should we try it? Looks good. Nice steam coming out. Reporter: Should I try it? Yeah. Reporter: Okay. Delicious. Yeah? Glad to hear it. Reporter: The farmers in Montana, I hope they can see this. From the farmers to the factory workers, three words this Thanksgiving. Made in America! Woo! We love made in America. And we celebrate those workers tonight. Thanks for watching here on a Tuesday night. I'm David Muir. We hope to see you right back here tomorrow. Until then, good night.

This transcript has been automatically generated and may not be 100% accurate.

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