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.
Bacteriae such as Bacillus subtilis and Pseudomonas fluorescens, along with the fungi Aspergillus niger and Trichoderma reesei are known to degrade cellulose, hemicellulose, and lignin, which are the primary components of plant cell walls. In the course of their growth and reproduction, microbes produce metabolites and enzymes for fuel, as well as to regulate their immediate environment. These metabolites and enzymes act as catalysts to speed up the breakdown process, releasing nutrients such as carbon, nitrogen, and
Manure from different animals can vary significantly in composition, but microbiological strains can be identified to effectively degrade them. For example, the bacteria Clostridium cellulolyticum and Ruminococcus albus are known to break down the cellulose and hemicellulose in cow manure. The bacteria Lactobacillus and Streptococcus are effective in degrading pig manure. Similarly, the bacteria Bacillus and Paenibacillus can degrade poultry manure.
Food waste contains a wide variety of organic matter, including carbohydrates, proteins, and fats, making it a complex substrate for microbiological degradation. Bacteria such as Bacillus and Lactobacillus are effective in degrading carbohydrates and proteins in food waste, while fungi such as Aspergillus oryzae and Penicillium are known to degrade lipids.
Horticultural waste is typically high in lignocellulose and contains other complex organic compounds. Fungi such as Trichoderma viride and Aspergillus fumigatus are known to degrade lignocellulose in horticultural waste. Bacteria such as Bacillus pumilus and Bacillus megaterium are capable of degrading hemicellulose and pectin, which are also common components of horticultural waste.
Overall, our approach to nutrient recovery from agri-waste is a win-win for farmers, the environment, and the communities we serve. We believe that by harnessing the natural power of microbes, we can effectively address some of the biggest environmental challenges facing agriculture today and help build a more sustainable future for all.
Microbiology-based recycling of agricultural waste reduces the environmental impact of waste disposal. Dumping or slash and burn practices contribute to greenhouse gas emissions and soil degradation, while microbiology-base methods promote soil health and reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
lash and burn practices can lead to accidental fires that can cause significant damage to crops and wildlife. Our microbial based methods eliminate the need for burning, reducing the risk of accidental fires.
Our microbiology-based upcycling of agricultural waste is cost-effective compared to traditional waste disposal methods. The production of biofertilizers and biogas from agricultural waste reduces the need for chemical fertilizers and fossil fuels, respectively, resulting in cost savings for farmers.
Microbiology-based upcycling of agricultural waste reduces the volume of waste that needs to be disposed of, resulting in a smaller environmental footprint.
In conclusion, our process not only helps to reduce waste and prevent harmful environmental impacts, but it also promotes soil health and fertility, resulting in higher crop yields and quality. In addition, by producing organic fertilizers from locally sourced agri-waste, we are able to support the growth of sustainable agriculture practices and reduce reliance on chemical fertilizers that can harm both soil and water systems.