The risk of this is very low for a number of reasons:
1) The plant we are using is not native to the United States and has few relatives, thus the risk of pollen crossing species is very small. This happens with things like corn which have wild relatives, our's don't. 2)Arabidopsis, our plant, self-pollinates. Wind and insect pollination are much higher risk behaviors 3)The genes in question impose a significant metabolic cost on the plant, and thus provide a selection disadvantage. Many engineered crops are designed to be more resilient and thus if there is cross-pollination they outperform the natives. Our plants do the exact opposite and even if there was cross-pollination they would under-perform other plants
If you want to geek out on the full growing conditions you can read about the plant here: http://abrc.osu.edu/seed-handling The main points are that temp should be around 22C (71F). Light should be bright but not direct sun, and less than 12 hours per day for the first 2 months. Soil should be kept moist but NOT soggy (specific frequency will depend on what stage the plant is at.). We will send full (non-technical) instructions on the best way to tend and care for the plant with the seeds. The plant should live initially for about 3-4 months but if you care well for it it will produce seeds which you can plant to produce more.
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