Some of the most popular products of biotechnology — corn and cotton plants that have been genetically modified to fend off insects — are no longer offering the same protection from those bugs.
“There’s a need for work to be done in this area,” said Kenneth Casey, a scientist at the Texas A&M AgriLife Research and Extension Center in Amarillo, who was measuring the effects of rainfall on nitrous oxide emissions from manure in one of the Wrangler pens last month.
One report highlighted that interruptions in farmers’ work caused more people to go hungry and malnourished.
Plucking a broad range of produce? Read this first.
They’ll be ready to eat in no time.
“We may take it for granted when we hear crickets and katydids, but these insects are involved in very complex acts of communication,” says Hojun Song.
Chuck flap, rib-eye filet, tomahawk steak, Denver or Sierra cuts, flat irons and tri tips – the landscape of the local grocery meat case is changing when it comes to beef cuts.
As new beef cuts are offered in the meat case, the beef industry will enjoy added premiums. Now it’s time to educate consumers about these new cuts.
The student-run organization, often called TUFU for short, was developed last year to address food insecurity on the Texas A&M campus by providing food to the 12th Can food pantry.
Micah Palacios, 18, has partnered with Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service to lead the charge in Destigmatizing Mental Health after her own challenges with mental health and battling alopecia areata, an autoimmune disease, at the age of 9.