Medical/Science Writer

writing-laptop-rgbIf you take a look at, you’ll find a long article by Jeffrey Smith and others, a summary article written in a more popular style, and links to resources, films, a research paper, etc. This information is critical for those who treat or suffer from gluten sensitivity in order to understand how consumption of GMOs and Roundup may initiate or exacerbate the condition.

The scientific evidence now exists to link these culprits to numerous other conditions. Furthermore, we have reports from many individuals and healthcare professionals that these conditions improve or disappear soon after a non-GMO diet begins.
The job of this writer is to work with experts and review source materials in order to convey the evidence for scientists and medical professionals, for the general public, and for high impact social media.

Please submit resume and writing samples to

Special Offer on Important Films

The biotech industry claims there is a “scientific consensus” that genetically modified foods and crops are safe for human and animal health and the environment. But that is not true according to a recently published statement signed by over 300 scientists and legal experts, who further concluded that “rigorous assessment of GMO safety has been hampered by the lack of funding independent of proprietary interests.”

The statement, published January 24, 2015 in the peer-reviewed journal Environmental Sciences Europe continued, “Research for the public good has been further constrained by property rights issues, and by denial of access to research material for researchers unwilling to sign contractual agreements with the developers, which confer unacceptable control over publication to the proprietary interests.”

Watch these films to see exactly how true that is.

Get Free Shipping Now on either one, or get both for $5 off Plus Free Shipping.
This is a Special Offer – good through March 31.
A portion of the proceeds from the sale of these videos will be donated to IRT.


Environmental Medicine Training Course with Jeffrey Smith on GMOs

Environmental Medicine Training Course with Jeffrey Smith on GMOs

February 9, 2015 | 5:30 PM- 7:30 PM PST

Join Jeffrey Smith in the Environmental Medicine Training course as he discusses the science and impact of transgenic foods and their relationship to disease. Mr. Smith will also use case studies and interviews with physicians who present patient cases of health improvements as a result of GMO-free diets.

Friends of IRT are invited to enroll in the Jeffrey Smith individual webinar for only $30 on February 9, 2015 or receive a discount for the entire course series.

Use promo code JSMITHPME
and save $90 when you register for the individual webinar


and save over $700 when you register f
or the series

Know of someone who might be interested in the course?
Let them know about this special offer!

Click here for more information on this
environmental medicine course or series

E-mail for more information:

Monsanto at Work on GMO Wheat – Again

Claire CaJacob, Global Wheat Technology Lead for Monsanto, stands in the growth chamber at Monsanto’s Chesterfield Village Research Center.  Photo by Laurie Skrivan,  01-08-14.

Claire CaJacob, Global Wheat Technology Lead for Monsanto, stands in the growth chamber at Monsanto’s Chesterfield Village Research Center. Photo by Laurie Skrivan, 01-08-14.

Oh No, No, NO!!!  No GMO WHEAT.

GMO wheat is not yet on the market, but Monsanto has been hard at work in their Chesterfield Village facility, where one particular 10-foot-by-20-foot growth chamber on the fourth floor of Building GG is filled with young wheat plants. The plants are part of the experiment to create a new strain of GMO wheat that will be resistant to three kinds of herbicides–glyphosate, glufosinate, and dicamba. It began, according to Tim Barker in his January 11, 2015 article published in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, in the summer of 2009 when Monsanto “grabbed the raw seed materials needed by its scientists, spending $45 million on WestBred, a Montana wheat breeding company.”

Monsanto’s first stab at introducing Roundup Ready wheat ended in 2004 when the company decided not to seek approval because the market wasn’t ready for it, but in 2013 rogue GMO wheat was found in Oregon, news of which immediately rippled to overseas buyers and caused importing countries including Japan and South Korea to suspend purchases over fears of contamination. The USDA investigation called the Oregon case an isolated incident, however the subsequent discovery of a genetically modified strain in the field of a Montana wheat farmer more or less put the lie to that story. In November of 2014, Monsanto settled the lawsuit brought by farmers in the Pacific Northwest for $2.4 million to cover damages due to the loss of export markets.

The failure of the USDA to recognize the “pervasive and persistent nature” of contamination from outdoor field trials, is a travesty of long term planning for food security, as is the bald one-sided support of corporate agribusiness over the interests of small farmers and environmentalists.

What to do? Contact your elected representatives at both the federal and state levels. Let them know how you feel. Even more importantly, switch brands to avoid GMOs already in your food. And let companies know why you’re switching!

Join us on Facebook and Twitter for answers to GMO questions, tips on choosing healthier non-GMO foods, and more.

About IRT. The Institute for Responsible Technology (IRT) is a non-profit organization that researches and reports news and information about the health risks of genetically engineered food. GMOs (genetically modified organisms) are present in processed foods and many food products.

Major commodity crops raised from GMO seed include: corn (90%), soybeans (93%), canola (93%), cotton (90%), and sugar beets (98%).* GMO sweet corn, papaya, zucchini, and yellow summer squash are also for sale in grocery stores, but in lesser amounts. Genetically modified alfalfa is grown for use as hay and forage for animals.   For more information about avoiding GMOs in food, go to

*percentages are based on U.S. acreage as of 2013 (USDA)



Beyond Pesticides

GMO-Free Europe

St. Louis Post-Dispatch