Asymmetrical power relations additionally emerged related to gender and generational differences. Although social embeddedness and civic governance did lead to enhanced relations and trust, these positive outcomes have been erratically distributed and coexisted with feelings of distrust and acrimony. In order to realize their full potential, proponents of civic food networks must confront distinction so as to embrace the energy that comes from variety within the process of constructing extra resilient, and civic, food networks. Trust is a key issue to understanding food issues of safety and the dynamics of shopper habits in food systems. We elaborate theories of belief in complex socioeconomic actions from a sociological perspective and emphasize an evolving process, i.e., transformation of belief, that has not been adequately studied in earlier literature. We have proven various sides of the disruption of institutional belief and how the explosion of data has contributed to this course of.