I agree with Ron that the word "organic" has been watered down. There are different certifying organizations stating that this food in my hand in the produce section is organic....what does it mean? No pesticides at all? or pesticides deemed okay by that organization? Rotenone and pyrethrins are derived from plants and supposedly break down quickly and not dangerous to humans... but when used near water are bad news for the fish and aquatic life. it's up to us to find out what each definition of "organic is", and I'm sure most people just trust the symbol and not question it. The last I heard, gmo's are definitely not organic, yet you see a lot of organic corn products. This doesn't make sense if you believe reports that there's virtually no corn growing anywhere that hasn't been infected by gmo strains. A whole other discussion there... I think this subject goes way beyond whether food is more nutritional if it's organic. Soil that is used over and over to grow monocrops year after year can't be providing all the nutrients when they fertilize with NPK chemicals from bags. That's another discussion again... I'm more concerned these days with buying local. My local farmers may not get organic certification for many reasons, maybe they have treated fenceposts, or their neighbor is using chemicals... whatever, but the food is fresh, didn't travel 1500 miles and for the sake of a little sticker, tastes every bit as good (or better) than the big Ag California "organic".