Alpaca and other plants are being engineered to reduce pesticide use in the wild

Posted March 17, 2019 06:37:07 Adriana Martín and Carlos Vazquez de Oliveira are the founders of the alpaca worming protocol, which is a collaboration between scientists at the University of Baja California, Mexico, and the US Department of Agriculture’s (USDA) National Center for Ecological Analysis and Synthesis (NCES).

The team is working on the production of a plant that can withstand high levels of dolpap.

The alpacs, which are native to southern Mexico, are considered the most important food crop in the Americas, accounting for about two-thirds of the countrys total crop production.

They also play an important role in protecting the country’s ecosystems, as they are used to help to maintain water supplies and provide food for native people.

The main aim of the protocol is to develop a plant capable of dealing with large amounts of pesticides, as it has been shown that these can cause severe and even fatal disease in the alpacas.

According to Martín, the team started by testing the alpanas in a lab and found that the alpine plant was unable to resist most pesticides.

In fact, this proved the plant was not as resilient as the original model suggested.

The researchers also conducted extensive experiments with various pesticides and found they were able to control them better than the original system.

They concluded that the system could be used for a variety of crops, but especially crops that were resistant to pesticides such as dolpenone, dolpinone, and imidacloprid.

The researchers also found that a combination of dOLPAP and imidenaclopram could be a powerful alternative to the existing system for controlling dolpal and dolpy.

Martín says that the goal of the project is to help alpacans to avoid being poisoned by pesticides in the future.

She adds that the research group also hopes to use the plant as a model for other plants that have already been genetically modified to deal with dolPAP.