Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 16 items for :

  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Open access

Benjamin L. Campbell, Julie H. Campbell, and Joshua P. Berning

products based on their consumer base and relative to their competitors. As a result, a variety of GMO labels are likely to be seen, including GMO-free labels appearing on turfgrasses that are not GMO. To date, no research has examined how GMO turfgrass

Free access

Carol Miles, Lisa DeVetter, Shuresh Ghimire, and Douglas G. Hayes

be derived from GMOs, specifically corn or sugar beets, which is not permitted in certified organic agriculture as GMOs are an excluded method ( USDA, 2013 ). Currently, biobased mulches are not tested for GMOs as it is unsure whether broad

Free access

Chengyan Yue and Cindy Tong

literature on consumer preferences for and marketing segmentation of organically and locally grown fresh produce is sparse. Loureiro and Hine (2002) studied consumers' WTP for local (Colorado-grown), organic, and GMO-free potatoes. They found that the

Free access

Xiaoling He, Susan C. Miyasaka, Yi Zou, Maureen M.M. Fitch, and Yun J. Zhu

mg·L −1 α-naphthaleneacetic acid (NAA), 2 mg·L −1 benzyladenine (BA), and 3% sucrose. Then, calluses were transferred to hormone-free LS medium for regeneration of shoots. In contrast, Yam et al. (1990) found that half-strength Murashige and

Free access

Ralph Scorza, Michel Ravelonandro, Ann Callahan, Ioan Zagrai, Jaroslav Polak, Tadeuz Malinowski, Mariano Cambra, Laurene Levy, Vern Damsteegt, Boris Krška, John Cordts, Dennis Gonsalves, and Chris Dardick

dimensions of 43–45 mm (≈1.75′′) in diameter and 52 mm (≈2′′) in length. Flesh is yellow, firm, juicy, and sweet (20–22 °Brix in U.S. and Spain tests) with a pleasing flavor balance. The skin is a deep purple with a waxy overcoat. The stone is mostly free

Open access

Esther McGinnis, Alicia Rihn, Natalie Bumgarner, Sarada Krishnan, Jourdan Cole, Casey Sclar, and Hayk Khachatryan

captured more visual attention than text representations (e.g., the non-GMO logo vs. GMO-free text). Respondents were willing to pay premiums for plants with eco-labels than for those without, and the premium was amplified for those items displaying logos

Full access

Amy Jo Chamberlain, Kathleen M. Kelley, and Jeffrey Hyde

consumer willingness to pay for local (Colorado-Grown), organic, and GMO-free products J. Agr. Appl. Econ. 34 477 487 Organic Trade Association 2009 2009 U.S. families’ organic attitudes & beliefs study. 12 Sept. 2010. < http

Full access

Chengyan Yue and Cindy Tong

comparison of consumer willingness to pay for local (Colorado Grown), organic, and GMO-free products J. Agr. Appl. Econ. 34 477 487 Loureiro, L.M. McCluskey, J.J. Mittelhammer, R.C. 2002 Will consumers pay a premium for eco-labeled apples? J. Consum. Aff. 36

Open access

Ariana Torres, Petrus Langenhoven, and Bridget K. Behe

for beef labeled with food safety attributes J. Agr. Econ. 68 2 795 803 Loureiro, L.M. Hine, S. 2002 Discovering niche markets: A comparison of consumer willingness to pay for local (Colorado Grown), organic, and GMO-free products J. Agr. Appl. Econ

Free access

Tracie K. Matsumoto, Francis T.P. Zee, Jon Y. Suzuki, Savarni Tripathi, James Carr, and Bruce Mackey

.54% transgene-free. These calculations are further supported by the calculated statistics in Couey and Chew (1986) . To determine the limits of detection for our system, we used transgenic:nontransgenic seeds at ratios of 0:500, 1:100; 1:250, 1:500; 1:1000, and