There are currently 402 studies in the GENERA database.

Advanced Search

General Information

Document type
  • Peer-reviewed journal article
Study Type
  • gene expression
GE organism
  • wheat
GE trait
  • quality
  • herbicide tolerance
Country
  • UK

Results

Equivalence
  • no effect

Are GM and conventionally bred cereals really different? Review Article

Shewry, PR; Baudo, M; Lovegrove, A; Powers, S; Napier, JA; Ward, JL; Baker, JM; Beale, MH
Trends in Food Science & Technology. 2007 April. 18(4):201–209

Link to full text (journal may charge for access)

DOI: 10.1016/j.tifs.2006.12.010 ISSN: 0924-2244

Abstract

Concerns over the safety of GM crops have led to detailed comparisons of their composition and performance with those of conventionally bred crops, under both field and glasshouse conditions. Such studies of wheat have shown that it is possible to develop GM lines which are substantially equivalent to conventional varieties. This information is important to inform the debate on the future development of GM food crops.

Keywords

cereals; wheat; safety; substantial equivalence

Funding

Funding source
  • Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council
  • Food Standards Agency
Funding country
  • UK
Funding type
  • government

Links to outside analysis of this resource

Please contact us if you know of an independent summary or analysis of this resource.

Cite this study

MLA

Shewry, PR, M Baudo, A Lovegrove, S Powers, JA Napier, JL Ward, JM Baker, MH Beale. "Are GM and conventionally bred cereals really different?." Trends in Food Science & Technology 18.4 (2007): 201–209. Web. 13 Dec. 2018.

APA

Shewry, PR., Baudo, M., Lovegrove, A., Powers, S., Napier, JA., Ward, JL., Baker, JM., & Beale, MH. (2007). Are GM and conventionally bred cereals really different?. Trends in Food Science & Technology, 18(4), 201–209. doi:10.1016/j.tifs.2006.12.010

Please verify citations before use, citations are automatically generated based on information stored within the GENERA database and therefore may or may not be correct.