Food - Drink
The process of creating seedless watermelons is complicated but worth it.
While it is true that there is some form of chemical intervention that happens in order to create seedless watermelons, they are not “genetically modified” — they're actually a byproduct of very creative cross-breeding. This can be done in your home garden with a lot of work, the key is to plant both types of watermelon close to each other in order for pollination to occur.

Seeds should also be planted at a ratio of one seeded watermelon variety to two seedless ones, and they need to be kept at a minimum temperature of 70 degrees Fahrenheit. If you have done the cultivation correctly, you should have a seedless fruit harvest 100 days after the plantings begin.

If all else fails you can buy store-bought seeds to streamline the process or you can pick up seedless watermelons from the supermarket. However, it is important to note that watermelon seeds are actually nutrient-dense and contain minerals like iron, magnesium, and zinc, which do make seeded watermelons a nutritional bargain.