Organic and Conventional Barley

The fourth largest grain crop globally, after wheat, rice, and corn

Grown in a variety of environments. Barley is commonly used in breads, soups, stews, and health products, though it is primarily grown as animal fodder and as a source of malt for alcoholic beverages, especially beer.

Organic and Conventional Triticale

As a rule, triticale combines the yield potential and grain quality of wheat with the disease and environmental tolerance (including soil conditions) of rye

Only recently has it been developed into a commercially viable crop. Depending on the cultivar, triticale can resemble either of its parents. It is grown mostly for forage or fodder, although some triticale-based foods can be purchased at health food stores and can be found in some breakfast cereals.

Organic and Conventional Rye

Grown extensively as a grain, a cover crop and a forage crop

Rye is a cereal grain and should not be confused with ryegrass, which is used for lawns, pasture, and hay for livestock.

Sunflower Seeds

Conventional Black Oil Sunflower Seeds and Confectionary Sunflower Seeds

If the husk is solid black, the seeds are called black oil sunflower seeds. The crops may be referred to as oilseed sunflower crops. These seeds are usually pressed to extract their oil. Striped sunflower seeds are primarily used for food; as a result, they may be called confectionery sunflower seeds

Peas

Austrian Winter Peas, Maple Peas, Green Peas

There are many varieties of peas. Some of the most wanted commodity varieties are listed here

Milo

Grain Sorghum

During the past 25 years, the grain sorghum acreage in the U.S. has ranged from 15 to 18 million acres per year. Grain sorghum acreage is somewhat greater than acreages for oats and barley, but considerably less than the land area planted to corn, wheat, and soybeans.

Conventional and Organic Oats

While oats are suitable for human consumption as oatmeal and rolled oats, one of the most common uses is as livestock feed

Oats are a nutrient-rich food associated with lower blood cholesterol when consumed regularly

Conventional and Organic Corn

For human, livestock, and energy by product consumption

Since 1997, 92% of the US and Canadian maize crop was genetically modified. In addition, 33% of the worldwide maize crop was genetically modified in 2016.

Safflower Seeds

It is commercially cultivated for vegetable oil extracted from the seeds

Safflower is native to arid environments having seasonal rain. It grows a deep taproot which enables it to thrive in such environments.

Beans

Pinto Beans, Garbonzo Beans, Splits/Wholes, and #2's

Unlike the closely related pea, beans are a summer crop that need warm temperatures to grow. Maturity is typically 55–60 days from planting to harvest. As the bean pods mature, they turn yellow and dry up, and the beans inside change from green to their mature colour

Millet

Red and White Proso

The crop is favored due to its productivity and short growing season under dry, high-temperature conditions

Tree Nuts

Common Tree Nuts Include A Wide Variety

Almond, Beechnut, Butternut, Cashew, Chestnut, Filbert, Hazelnut, Macadamia nut, Pecan, Pistachio, Walnut. As well as, Pine, Ginko, Brazil, Bush, Nangai, Lichee, Hickory, Shea nuts.

Pulses

Dry beans, dry broad beans, dry peas, chickpeas, cow peas, pigeon peas, lentils, Bambara beans, vetches, lupins and pulses nes

Pulses are the edible seeds of plants in the legume family. Pulses grow in pods and come in a variety of shapes, sizes and colors