The Power of Microbiology

In the case of bacterial populations, under favourable conditions, they double at regular intervals, resulting in exponential growth by geometric progression. Other microbes such as fungi may grow through cell division; such fungal hyphae has the potential to grow and extend their length by up to 50 times a day.

We harness these powerful characteristics of microbiology to do two main things:


Through the use of microbial technology, we are able to break down these complex organic molecules into simpler and chemical equivalent forms such as urea and phosphoric oxdies. We then process these biologically derived chemicals into biofertilisers and biostimulants that plants can easily absorb. 

Microbiology is the natural decomposer of all organic material in nature. For every type of organic waste, there are microbes that are able to break it down into useful materials and compounds. Our focus on agri-waste helps farmers and plantations build a closed-loop cycle, allowing crop producers to benefit from nutrient-rich byproducts of their own waste. These materials are rich in nutrients such as carbon, nitrogen, phosphorus and potassium, which are essential for plant growth. However, these nutrients are often locked up in complex organic molecules that are difficult to access.

We keep a wide and comprehensive library of microbiology that allows recovery of these nutrients, which would be otherwise lost - from a wide range of organic matter left over from agricultural practices.


In the course of their growth and reproduction, microbes produce metabolites to regulate their immediate environment, to encourage other organisms beneficial to them and suppress organisms that are harmful.

To encourage plants and animals necessary for symbiosis, they produce plant growth stimulants and fix nutrients required by plants from the atmosphere and the environment.To inhibit pathogens and reduce predation, microbes produce metabolites that act as biological pesticides, as well as phytohormones and phytochemicals that help plants better respond to stress and disease pressures

Humic and Fulvic Compounds

Helps the soil retain moisture by increasing micro porosity and encourages the formation of good soil structure. The incorporation of oxygen into large molecular assemblages generates many active, negatively charged sites that bind to positively charged ions (cations) of plants nutrients, making them more available to the plant by way of ion exchange. Humus allows soil organisms to feed and reproduce and is often described as the “life-force” of the soil. 


Auxins are a class of plant hormones (or plant-growth regulators) with some morphogen-like characteristics. Auxins play a carinal role in coordination of many growth and behavioral processes in plant life cycles and are essential for plant body development.


Gibberellins (GAs) are plant hormones that regulate various developmental processes, including stem elongation, germination, dormancy, flowering, flower development, and lead and fruit senescence. 


Cytokinin (CK) are a class of plant growth substances (Phytohormones) that promote cell division, or cytokinesis, in plant roots and shoots. They are involved primarily in cell growth and differentiation. 


In biological system, many naturally occurring betaines serve as organic osmolytes. These are substances synthesized or taken up from the environment by cell for protection against osmotic stress, drought, high salinity, or high temperature. Intracellular accumulation of betaines permits water retention in cells, thus protecting from the effects of dehydration.