The debate about genetically modified organisms (GMOs) is a fierce one. Non-GMO advocates insist that GMO foods, such as corn, soy, and cotton, are destroying our health and are not satisfactorily tested. Advocates for GMO foods say that they are perfectly safe, pointing to the decades that Canadians, Americans and others have been eating these products consistently.
Here at Holy Crap we believe that there is no reason to take any chances. We know that non-GMO foods are good for us, based on thousands of years of history, so why mess with a good thing.
Here are a few of our favorites:
- We like rocking it old school. GMO foods are relatively new. We prefer to eat foods that are as similar to what our ancestors ate as possible. Why mess with great food?
- GMO foods are found in most of the same places that other unhealthy things are, like sugar, salt, unhealthy fats, etc. If you make a point of eating non-GMO foods everywhere you go, you will likely avoid a lot of other unhealthy stuff too.
- There is emerging evidence that GMO crops increase the use of pesticides. By eating non-GMO foods, you are able to reduce the presence of pesticides in your food.
Holy Crap Cereal is proud to be Non-GMO Verified
We’re just average folks at Holy Crap, and we believe our grandmothers were right when they told us, “If it ain’t broke, don’t fix it.” The reasons that GMO foods are being created don’t sit well with us and we really want our food un-fiddled-around with.
All Holy Crap cereals are Non-GMO Project Verified and 100% organic. This is what we want to eat and we are sure that it’s what you want to eat too. Besides, eating the good stuff always tastes better.
To find out more information about Non-GMO Project verified companies, like Holy Crap, go to www.nongmoproject.org. The Non-GMO Project is a non-profit organization that keeps track of GMO foods and their development. They advocate giving consumers an informed choice about genetically-modified foods. On their website, they track crops that are already GMO, as well as ones that might become GMO in the future. For folks who feel enthusiastic about learning more about GMOs and helping to inform the public, the Non-GMO Project offers opportunities to get involved right from their website.