The truth to GMOs is that they do provide many benefits to how food is produced. For example, the use of GMOs can help a crop yield to survive and excel in tough growing seasons. In reference to a farmer named Brent Jacobson, Sue Staton, the author of “U.S. Catholic”, states, “Despite the drought that hit many parts of central Iowa, his 200-acre corn crop flourished, giving up the largest yield he has had over his 16-year career… progress that has come with the major changes seen in the farming industry in recent decades” (18). Usually, a drought would cause the yield to decrease; However, GMOs allowed the droughted field to give a prosperous amount of crops. The growing of crops is not the only benefit that GMOs provide to our food supply. For example, the Arctic Apple is modified to not turn brown when the skin is removed. And, as explained by Grant Gerlock, the author of the article “The ‘Arctic Apple’ is a Sign of Changes in the Biotech Industry” on Nebraska’s PBS, “The Arctic Apple is one of the first foods often termed a “genetically modified organism” (GMO) to be marketed at consumers, not at farmers.” With this progression in the industry, people want to know when GMOs are being used, leading to a conflict between the GMO opposers and food companies.