Snell, C; Bernheim, A; Bergé, JB; Kuntz, M; Pascal, G; Paris, A; Ricroch, AE
Food and Chemical Toxicology. 2012 March-April. 50(4-Mar):1134–1148
Link to full text (journal may charge for access)
PMID: 22155268 DOI: 10.1016/j.fct.2011.11.048
The aim of this systematic review was to collect data concerning the effects of diets containing GM maize, potato, soybean, rice, or triticale on animal health. We examined 12 long-term studies (of more than 90 days, up to 2 years in duration) and 12 multigenerational studies (from 2 to 5 generations). We referenced the 90-day studies on GM feed for which long-term or multigenerational study data were available. Many parameters have been examined using biochemical analyses, histological examination of specific organs, hematology and the detection of transgenic DNA. The statistical findings and methods have been considered from each study. Results from all the 24 studies do not suggest any health hazards and, in general, there were no statistically significant differences within parameters observed. However, some small differences were observed, though these fell within the normal variation range of the considered parameter and thus had no biological or toxicological significance. If required, a 90-day feeding study performed in rodents, according to the OECD Test Guideline, is generally considered sufficient in order to evaluate the health effects of GM feed. The studies reviewed present evidence to show that GM plants are nutritionally equivalent to their non-GM counterparts and can be safely used in food and feed.
Snell, C, A Bernheim, JB Bergé, M Kuntz, G Pascal, A Paris, AE Ricroch. "Assessment of the health impact of GM plant diets in long-term and multigenerational animal feeding trials: a literature review ." Food and Chemical Toxicology 50.4-Mar (2012): 1134–1148. Web. 7 Jul. 2020.
Snell, C., Bernheim, A., Bergé, JB., Kuntz, M., Pascal, G., Paris, A., & Ricroch, AE. (2012). Assessment of the health impact of GM plant diets in long-term and multigenerational animal feeding trials: a literature review . Food and Chemical Toxicology, 50(4-Mar), 1134–1148. doi:10.1016/j.fct.2011.11.048
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.