How does someone make an egg organic? Is there even a difference between organic eggs and regular eggs? These are only two of the many questions that those who are not into the whole organic food scene have when it comes to organic eggs. After all, its easy to understand what makes fruits and vegetables organic, but how exactly does an organic egg come about? That just makes your head spin, unless you know the answer.
Here are some of the most commonly asked questions about organics eggs, and their answers. These questions, and their answers, are designed to help you understand organic eggs, and if they are right for your personal use.
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The color of eggs pertains to the type of chicken that laid the eggs. There are brown organic eggs and white organic eggs and "regular" brown eggs and "regular" white eggs. Organic eggs are laid by chickens that are not fed GMO foods, hormones or any other "artificial" feed.
In the '40s eggs came in brown and white before there was non-organic. The color comes from the breed, not the feed.
Corn is supposed to produce a brighter yolk, so perhaps it is GMO feed that produces the brightest yolk. But that's probably more objective than fact.
Non-organic means you're eating poison with the nutrients. So, while the eggs may be equally nutritious, they are not equally healthy.
Check your "facts" before you publish.
There are brown eggs that are not organic and there are white eggs that are not organic depends on where you buy eggs and what state you live in. Get your facts straight.