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Daylong conference to explore hot topics in nutrition

A field of corn in Canandaigua, Ontario County, modified with biotechnology traits is harvested. Margaret Smith, a professor and corn breeder in the Department of Plant Breeding and Genetics at Cornell University’s College of Agriculture and Life Sciences will give a talk called “Who Put Those Genes in My Food? Facts and Myths About Genetically Engineered Crops” at the Nutritional Concerns Conferenc in Latham on March 19. (Image courtesy of Monsanto)
A field of corn in Canandaigua, Ontario County, modified with biotechnology traits is harvested. Margaret Smith, a professor and corn breeder in the Department of Plant Breeding and Genetics at Cornell University’s College of Agriculture and Life Sciences will give a talk called “Who Put Those Genes in My Food? Facts and Myths About Genetically Engineered Crops” at the Nutritional Concerns Conferenc in Latham on March 19. (Image courtesy of Monsanto)
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Have you ever wondered how much of the food you eat is genetically engineered or how eating probiotics can improve your health? On March 19, the Nutritional Concerns Conference, produced by the Cornell University Cooperative Extension offices from Schenectady, Saratoga, Rensselaer and Albany counties, invites a group of experts to address those questions as well as explore other issues in nutrition and health. The conference, in its 35th year, is open to the public as ...


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