New Study Finds GM Grains Harm Reproductive and Digestive Health
Pigs, whose digestive tract is very similar to humans, were fed a diet of GM soy and corn for five months while a control group was fed non-GM soy and corn. This is a briefing about the contents of a new, peer-reviewed scientific paper titled: A long-term toxicology study on pigs fed a combined genetically modified soy and GM corn maize diet, by Dr. Judy Carman, Howard Vlieger, Dr. Larry Ver Steeg, Verlyn Sneller, Dr. Garth Robinson, Dr. Kate Clinch-Jones, Dr. Julie Haynes, and Dr. John Edwards. At a commercial piggery in the U.S., we took 168 just-weaned pigs and fed them a typical diet for the piggery, containing soy and corn, for 22.7 weeks until the pigs were slaughtered at their usual slaughter age. Half of the pigs were fed widely-used varieties of GM soy and GM corn for this whole period, and the other half of the pigs were fed an equivalent non-GM diet. We chose pigs because they have a similar digestive system to humans, and because some of the investigators had been observing reproductive and digestive problems in pigs fed GM crops. We took blood from the pigs a few days before they were slaughtered to do standard biochemistry tests. Autopsies were done by qualified veterinarians who didn’t know if a given pig was fed the GM diet or not, so their observations were completely unbiased. Because male pigs were neutered at 3 days of age in order to provide meat free of boar-taint, we were only able to look at the female reproductive system in these pigs. We found that, on average, the weight of the uterus of pigs fed the GM diet, as a proportion of the weight of the pig, was 25% higher than the control pigs. Pigs on the GM diet were 2.6 times more likely to get severe stomach inflammation than control pigs. While female pigs were 2.2 times more likely to get severe stomach inflammation when on the GM diet, males were 4 times more likely. We did however find a marginally significant change on a measure of liver health in the blood of GM-fed pigs.
Swine Farming For Complete Beginners
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Guinea Pig Health Care, Problems, Issues
Guinea pigs are perhaps some of the oldest pets and sources of food for mankind. The animals are not exactly pigs and are a variety of rodents that hail from South America where they were bred as a food source high in protein to get the local population through lean periods in the cold Andean winters. Guinea pigs are prone to quite a few diseases and for this reason, it is important to practice proper guinea pig health care to ensure that your pet is the in best of health that your guinea pig health issues are kept at bay. From a dietary perspective guinea pigs should only be fed grass and fruits that contain some vitamin C. This is an aspect of guinea pig health care that should be inculcated from very early on as some pigs tend to be very obstinate about their food habits and would rather starve rather than change their dietary regime. Scurvy is a major contributor to guinea pig health problems since just like humans; these animals cannot synthesize their own vitamin C. Their eating habits also cause a great deal of problems, especially when their food source dries up and turns into hay. Hay getting stuck in their throats can usually be identified by a swelling in the neck and hay that is inhaled and causes sneezing is usually a cause for concern because it can cause death. Other health problems that can afflict guinea pigs include hip dysplasia, ovarian cysts, a form of pregnancy related anorexia, and even a vaginal prolapse. Most of these conditions are incurable and inevitably lead to the death of the animal. Some of the most prudent tips that you can use if you do have a guinea pig is to ensure that the animal gets as much exercise as it can. Guinea pigs tend to be continuous eaters and for this reason end up being obese, for this reason they must be allowed to exercise every day. Another important part of taking care of a guinea pig is to ensure that they are in an ambient room temperature. These animals cannot tolerate increases in temperature and can tolerate cold better than heat.