BIODYNE - ENVIRONOC 401
ENVIRONOC 401 is a natural way to promote the fundamental relationship between the soil and plant.
401 allows you to:
- These microbes are not genetically modified, non-pathogenic, and 100% naturally occurring.
401 with its diverse population of beneficial microorganisms ensures the soil and plant are able to efficiently work together to maximize the plant’s growth and productivity.
- Establish larger and more diverse populations of beneficial microbes in your fields.
- Optimize the rhizosphere with a more robust and efficient plant and microbe relationship to improve growing conditions.
- Improve nutrient release and management through microbial activity, enhancing overall soil productivity.
BIODYNE - ENVIRONOC 501
ENVIRONOC 501 Biological Stubble Digester is a broadcast application utilizing high concentrations of more than two dozen naturally occurring, viable, non-genetically modified beneficial microbe strains.
The microorganisms in 501 will degrade complex polymers such as Cellulose, Lignin, Chitin, their intermediates and related compounds.
This enhanced biological breakdown:
- Delivers beneficial microbial bloom for much faster breakdown curve
- Improves soil health
- Increases seed-to-soil contact, more uniformed stand emergence and increased strand counts
- Allows you to reclaim locked up nutrients from previous crop
Beneficial Microorganisms have demonstrated a number of benefits for a variety of plant species. By populating the rhizosphere with known beneficial and capable microorganisms, potential adverse populations may be reduced while at the same time providing the many skills of these added microbes to fulfill the special needs of the plant roots.
How can microbes stimulate plant growth?
The growing roots of plants have an intimate relationship with the soil around them. As they push through the soil, they endure significant abrasion to their protective layers leaving a trail of organic debris in their immediate vicinity (rhizosphere). Ubiquitous indigenous microorganisms may be able to utilise this debris as a food and energy source and begin to populate the area. While many of these indigenous strains may be harmless, some may be undesirable neighbors for the roots. Inoculated microbes can bring new talents to the area of the rhizosphere with potential advantages to the plants.