That's no haphazard report. It covers lots of acreage and goes back 25 years. This very same report proves that this increase of biodiversity is stable over 30 years on organic farms, as compared to conventional ones. Is this really any surprise though, to anyone who has been paying attention to what neonicotinoids do to pollinators, and what Bt toxins do to farm animals and people?
Sean Tuck of Oxford University's Department of Plant Sciences, and lead author of the study said:
The study only looked at 'species richness' and in some cases pollinator colonies were a whole 50% higher on organic farms compared to GMO, pesticide-laden ones."Our study has shown that organic farming, as an alternative to conventional farming, can yield significant long-term benefits for biodiversity. Organic methods could go some way towards halting the continued loss of diversity in industrialized nations."