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About Nature's Path

Know GMOs

GMO OMG is an honest and heartwarming journey of discovery. Finn is 6 and fascinated with seeds. Like any good Dad, Jeremy wants to encourage his son’s curiosity. Who knew it would lead him from their kitchen table to Monsanto’s doorstep?

Delving into the reality of genetically modified foods is not for the faint of heart. It means tackling issues of health, biodiversity, and freedom of choice. While we don’t currently have the legal right to know what’s in our food, we do have the right to learn, teach, and fight to win the right to know!

Here’s how you can be an agent of change:

·       Get informed and help others do the same.

·       Help get the movie up on a big screen near you - donate to GMO OMG

·       Support non-gmo agriculture -buy certified organic and Non-GMO Project verified products.

·       Grow your own food organically.

·       Support local, state-wide and federal GMO labeling initiatives.

At Nature’s Path we believe you should know what you’re eating. That’s why we voluntarily have our products third-party certified organic and Non-GMO Project verified. We want you to see the labels and know exactly what you’re eating. No surprises, just great taste and peace of mind.

Our family has been keeping GMOs out of your food supply for decades.

2013 Nature’s Path supports I-522 in Washington

2012 Nature’s Path joins the steering committee for Proposition 37 in California

2012 Nature’s Path sponsors a documentary on GMOs aptly named GMO OMG               

2011 Nature’s Path first to label products Non GMO Project Verified in Canada

2010 Nature’s Path is a founding partner of the Non-GMO Project.

1999 Nature’s Path becomes North America’s largest organic cereal manufacturer.

1990 Nature’s Path opens Canada’s first certified organic cereal manufacturing facility.

1985 Arran and Ratana Stephens open Nature’s Path, a family-run vegetarian organic food company.

 

Resources

Right to Know - GMO

Food Democracy Now

Just Label It

Study: Long term toxicity of a Roundup herbicide and a Roundup-tolerant genetically modified maize

United Nations World Health Organization: 20 Questions on Genetically Modified Foods

Genetically Modified Foods: the facts and debates

Non GMO Shopping Guide

Seven Things to Tell Your Friends About GMOs

Canadian Biotechnology Action Network (CBAN)

 

In the News

Choice of Monsanto betrays World Food Prize Purpose, say global leaders

Rachel Parent, 14, lands GMO debate with Kevin O’Leary

Connecticut and Maine make history; pass GMO labeling laws

Monsanto to stop seeking GMO approval in Europe

Millions protest genetically modified food

GMO fears do not translate to the average consumer

Genetically Modified Alfalfa Protested by Canadian Farmers

GM alfalfa remains on hold

In Latin America, a growing backlash against genetically modified food

Peru bans GMOs nationwide for 10 years

Seralini Paper Influences Kenya Ban on GMO Imports

California fails to pass its genetically modified food labeling law. Now what? 

Prop 37 Opponents spend millions to oppose GMO label law

California Prop 37: Danny DeVito, Dave Matthews and other celebs ask voters to approve mandatory labeling

Proposition 37, GMO labeling mandate, wins support of 100 celebrity chefs

Does GMO corn really cause tumors in rats?

FDA still needs more time on GMO labeling issue

One Million Americans Demand Labeling for GMOs

David Suzuki speaks out against genetically modified foods

New Coexistence – Guidelines in the EU: Cultivation bans are now permitted (EU Commission, July 2010)

Seeds should be in the hands of the farmer

Monsanto vs. Percy Schmeiser