GMO foes want you to say ‘no’

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GMO foes want you to say ‘no’

Proliferation of genetically modified organisms in food worries some local growers
Julie James Ott’s search for food containing no genetically modified organisms to feed her 450 chickens has led her to Ska Brewing Co. for spent barley and Zia Taqueria for lettuce cores and cabbage leaves.
One item Julie James Ott feeds her chickens is cracked corn. It is the final staple in her birds’ diet for which she needs to find a non-GMO alternative.
A day’s worth of eggs from Julie James Ott’s hardworking hens.
Julie James Ott feeds some of her 450 chickens at James Ranch north of Durango.
Julie James Ott hopes to soon be able to feed her chickens with non-GMO grain.

GMO foes want you to say ‘no’

Julie James Ott’s search for food containing no genetically modified organisms to feed her 450 chickens has led her to Ska Brewing Co. for spent barley and Zia Taqueria for lettuce cores and cabbage leaves.
One item Julie James Ott feeds her chickens is cracked corn. It is the final staple in her birds’ diet for which she needs to find a non-GMO alternative.
A day’s worth of eggs from Julie James Ott’s hardworking hens.
Julie James Ott feeds some of her 450 chickens at James Ranch north of Durango.
Julie James Ott hopes to soon be able to feed her chickens with non-GMO grain.
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