Integrated Plant Genetics Inc.
6911 NW 22nd St., Ste C
Gainesville, FL 32653

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Adding Value to Crops and Foods with Advanced Gene & GRAS Technologies

Tel: +1 (386) 418-3494
Fax: +1 (352) 338-7599

Integrated Plant Genetics

Administrator Access

About GMOs and Biotechnology

Biotechnology and GMOs (Genetically Modified Organisms) are often misunderstood by many public advocacy groups and the public at large. The truth is that many of the foods we eat and products we are ccustomed to using are already genetically modified. Biotechnology is not an entirely new or untested science, and its benefits include protecting our environment, feeding our expanding world population, and assisting with the treatment and prevention of diseases worldwide. What follows is a collection of links we think you will find informative in your search for understanding of GMOs and biotechnology in general.

Agriculture Biosafety Links:

Council for Biotechnology Information

USDA Gateway to Food Safety Information

Food Biotechnology Communications Network

USDA Center for Food Safety and Applied Nutrition

USDA Agricultural Biotechnology

USDA Food Safety and Inspection Service

International Food Information Council Foundation

UN Food and Agricultural Organization (FAO)

Codex Alimentarius Commission

UN FAO Report: Biotechnology and Food Safety

Biotechnology Industry Organization

UNL Agriculture Biosafety

GMO Information Links:

San Diego Center for Molecular Agriculture

UC Davis Biotechnology Program

Monsanto Company

AgBioForum: Agro-Biotechnology Forum

Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development

For general inquiries, please send e-mail to For web site errors or content issues, please e-mail

Copyright © October 2001 Integrated Plant Genetics, Inc. -- All Rights Reserved

Southern Gardens Citrus announces field trials of genetically modified citrus carrying an IPG DiseaseBlock® gene for resistance to citrus greening

Citrus "Greening" or "Huanglongbing" disease spreads well beyond Florida to now threaten California.

In 2005, 75% of the cotton, almost 50% the corn, and 85% of the soybeans planted in the U.S. were biotech-enhanced