I simply wished to go through the process of a commercial farmer, on a much smaller scale.
Stephan Neidenbach

If that is true, I find it interesting that nearly all your blog posts are heavily slanted towards defending Monsanto and the use of GMOs. You must understand that it is a bit hard for me to believe that someone could be that much of a banner bearer for a company who has proven again and again that they want to claim ownership over the biological code of the world without being a hired hand. Especially a teacher and father who must have some concern for their kids… Nicely played with all your subtle “last word comments” across the field though.

And as far as spreading your seed on the wind, I have a personal friend whose farm was contaminated by GMO seed from a neighboring farm, which quickly began to overtake the normal crop and neutered it entirely. He could no longer produce seed bearing crops on his own land. Is it the fault of the neighboring farm? To some extent it is, as it would be your responsibility also, but the deeper responsibility falls at the feet of the company who engineered impotence into their crops in order to make more money. Can you guess who I’m referring to?

And people wonder why there are so many impotence problems rampant these days, while they continue eating impotent fruits that supposedly pose no risk to them… Of course, the only studies that say there is no risk are paid for directly by the companies producing that impotent seed, while any adverse studies are attacked and minimized through strategic media campaigns. These are called “Astroturf” campaigns, and there is a great TED talk on it: https://youtu.be/-bYAQ-ZZtEU

If on the rare condition you actually are an innocent father farmer who is experimenting in this way, you might want to consider expanding your own research. 



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