- Of, relating to, or derived from living organisms: organic matter.
- Of, relating to, or affecting a bodily organ: an organic disease.
- Of, marked by, or involving the use of fertilizers or pesticides that are strictly of animal or vegetable origin: organic vegetables; an organic farm.
- Raised or conducted without the use of drugs, hormones, or synthetic chemicals: organic chicken; organic cattle farming.
- Serving organic food: an organic restaurant.
- Simple, healthful, and close to nature: an organic lifestyle.
- Having properties associated with living organisms.
- Resembling a living organism in organization or development; interconnected: society as an organic whole.
- Constituting an integral part of a whole; fundamental.
- Law. Denoting or relating to the fundamental or constitutional laws and precepts of a government or an organization.
- Chemistry. Of or designating carbon compounds.
[tag]Organic[/tag] products are grown and processed without the use of [tag]synthetic chemicals[/tag], fertilisers, or [tag]GMO[/tag]‘s. It is an innovative method of farming and production and is increasingly being recognised as being on the leading edge of food and fibre technology into the future. Organics is not just chemical free by testing. It is about the way the product ingredients have been grown, prepared, processed and packaged.
organic. (n.d.). The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition. Retrieved September 28, 2006, from Dictionary.com website: http://dictionary.reference.com/search?q=organic&x=&y=
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