Organic farming does not use this technology because of the National Standards on Organic Agricultural Production and Handling (NOP rule) of 2000.
Organic wool production is a whole chain of rules and regulations set by NOP, the National Organic Program of the USDA that needs to be strictly followed in order to get the wool fiber certified organic.
The NOP rule also provides specific guidance regarding how crops are managed for nutrient needs, relying specifically on methods such as organic compost and animal manure rather than fertilizers.
Certified organic fibers must be grown and processed under very specific guidelines set out by the United States Department of Agriculture's National Organic Program (NOP).
According to research done by NOP World, over 56 percent of Americans store their old cell phones and more than 70 percent don't even know that a cell phone can be recycled.
Because of organic food labels, you as the consumer can be assured that the products you are buying adhere to the standards set forth by the National Organic Program (NOP).
As an organic product, you can rest assured that their production follows the National Standards on Organic Agricultural Production and Handling (NOP rule) of 2000.
The concern of NOP is the addition of vitamins, minerals, and other synthetic additives as well as what constitutes a nutritionally-balanced diet for pets.
In 2002 the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) began oversight of an organic certification process through the National Organic Program (NOP).
The National Standards on Organic Agricultural Production and Handling (NOP rule) of 2000 provides the framework for which organic farms operate.