Richard Johnson feeding about
Have you tried asking the individual organic certification bodies? After all, they are the ones that make up the rules about what can and can't be labelled organic - under license from the government, of course, though I doubt the government pays much attention to the standards they apply.
Eating without a kitchen
On Wed, 23 Mar 2005 21:32:54 +0000, Steph Peters (snip) My grandmother used to use a paraffin powered Primus stove in...
All I know is that the Soil buttociation tends to be very strict and I work on the principle that it is the most trustworthy of all the organic certification bodies, so I always look for their logo when buying organic. If anyone bans GM feed, they will.
However, certain other bodies (no names, no libel) seem to be little better than money-making scams, much like those internet "universities" that will sell you a doctorate regardless of your qualifications. (This is why in supermarkets you can find highly processed foods labelled "organic" that seem to me to have little to do with the spirit of organic farming, and why many top-quality foodstuffs you buy from farmers' markets are not labelled organic - it's just that the farmer refuses to fork out for an expensive-yet-meaningless certificate.)
Anyway, what I'm getting at is that the most likely answer to your question is this: whatever is not explicitly proscribed in the certification guidelines is permissible.