Are Kiwis being duped Your news how you want it.
On the go and no time to finish that story right now? Your News is the place for you to save content to read later from any device. Register with us and content you save will appear here so you can access them to read later. New ZealandRural Driven Motoring Photos Puzzles QuizzesCrime Politics Health Education Environment NZ Herald Focus Premium Indepth Infographics Weather Vote 2017 NZH Local Focus The Northern Advocate The Northland Age The Aucklander Hamilton News Bay of Plenty Times Hawke's Bay Today Rotorua Daily Post Wanganui Chronicle Stratford Press Manawatu Guardian Kapiti News RugbyFootball Netball Basketball Golf Motorsport Sailing Hockey Tennis Bowls UFC Boxing Athletics Triathlon Racing American s Small Opinion Personal Finance Currency coach outlet locations 4 saisons Table Economy Deloitte Top 200 Herald Homes True Commercial Spy TV Movies Books Music Culture Sideswipe Fashion Beauty Food Drink Relationships Wellbeing Pets Animals Bite Viva Canvas Horoscopes Africa Americas Asia Australia Europe Middle East NZ Pacific Sudoku Codecracker Crosswords Wordsearch Daily quizzes Super Rugby All Blacks Lions Tour Rugby Champs NPC Six Nations Black Caps Domestic Cricket F1 V8 Rally Indycar Bikes Speedway GT NASCAR Drifting Driven Recipes Restaurant Reviews As Kiwi consumers' appetites for organic food grow, one of the nation's top certifiers has called for policy changes to both safeguard authentic organic producers and ensure consumers coach outlet are getting what they are paying for. According to the Ministry for Primary Industries' (MPI) website "organic" products are "made or grown according to organic production standards and can be certified by an official body". However, there is no specific legislation governing these production standards. And that is something certifier's BioGro wants changed. "What we find a lot of times is that people are really sincere, they think they are growing organically but actually what they're doing isn't organic.
Without a specific standard who's to coach madison say what's organic?" New Zealand and Australia were the only countries in the OECD without a specific national standards, he said. "International best practice is that there's a national standard that there are credited certification bodies and that there's a labelling regulation that specifies what's organic." BioGro auditors official coach outlet website worked with more than 600 farmers, growers and manufacturers of organic food, beauty products, sanitary items and cleaning products throughout the South Pacific, ensuring they were using organic farming methods for at least three years before certifying them.
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