How to avoid contamination in your crops

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Farmers have warned that if you plant crops in fields that have been contaminated with soil, you are at risk of getting sick.

The Associated Press reported Wednesday that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration has issued new guidance to growers and processors that warns about the potential for contamination of crops.

“It is possible that soil on the plant surface has been contaminated, and therefore can contaminate the crop,” the agency wrote in its guidance, which was issued in the wake of an outbreak of salmonella in corn, soybeans and rice.

The EPA also advised that it will not allow farmers to plant seed from contaminated soil, even if they have a soil test.

But many farmers have been choosing to plant seeds from soil contaminated with salmonellas.

In addition, many food companies are removing plants from farms with contaminated soil.

As a result, the FDA said, farmers and processors are at greater risk for contamination.

According to the USDA, about 25% of farms with salmon were contaminated in the past five years.

Many farmers are also growing corn and soybeans that are not from the same soil.

In some cases, the contaminated soil has been in a farm for a few years and has been left untreated, leading to contamination.

According to USDA, the most common types of contaminated soil are from contaminated water, contaminated soil and soil with the potential to contaminate seeds.

In addition to salmonello, the agency said, many salmoneca-producing strains of salmon can infect people who eat them.

It also said some salmonebacteria have been found in water samples taken from a variety of people and animals, including chickens, goats, dogs, fish, cattle and sheep.

FDA also said it is working to make it easier for people to identify contamination and to test for it.

For more information, go to the FDA’s website.