BIO-COMPOST

Organic Bio Compost is organic matter that has been decomposed and recycled as a fertilizer and soil amendment. Organic Bio Compost is a key ingredient in organic farming. At its most essential, the process of composting requires simply piling up waste outdoors and waiting for the materials to break down from anywhere between 6 weeks or more. Modern, methodical composting is a multi-step, closely monitored process with measured inputs of water, air and carbon- and nitrogen-rich materials. The decomposition process is aided by shredding the plant matter, adding water and ensuring proper aeration by regularly turning the mixture. Worms and fungi further break up the material. Aerobic bacteria manage the chemical process by converting the inputs into heat, carbon dioxide and ammonium. The ammonium is further converted by bacteria into plant-nourishing nitrites and nitrates through the process of nitrification.

Organic Bio Compost is used in gardens, landscaping, horticulture, and agriculture. The Organic Bio Compost itself is beneficial for the land in many ways, including as a soil conditioner, a fertilizer, addition of vital humus or humic acids, and as a natural pesticide for soil. In ecosystems, Organic Bio Compost is useful for erosion control, land and stream reclamation, wetland construction, and as landfill cover. Organic ingredients intended for composting can alternatively be used to generate biogas through anaerobic digestion. Anaerobic digestion is fast overtaking composting in some parts of the world including central Europe as a primary means of down cycling waste organic matter.
Benefits Of Organic Bio Compost

  • Soil
    • Improves its physical structure
    • Enriches soil with micro-organisms (adding enzymes such as phosphate and cellulose)
    • Microbial activity in worm castings is 10 to 20 times higher than in the soil and organic matter that the worm ingests
    • Attracts deep-burrowing earthworms already present in the soil
    • Improves water holding capacity
  • Plant Growth
    • Enhances germination, plant growth, and crop yield
    • Improves root growth and structure
    • Enriches soil with micro-organisms (adding plant hormones such as auxins and gibberellic acid)
  • Economic
    • Biowastes conversion reduces waste flow to landfills
    • Elimination of bio-wastes from the waste stream reduces contamination of other recyclables collected in a single bin
    • Creates low-skill jobs at local level
    • Low capital investment and relatively simple technologies make vermicomposting practical for less-developed agricultural regions
  • Environmental
    • Helps to close the "metabolic gap" through recycling waste on-site
    • Large systems often use temperature control and mechanized harvesting, however other equipment is relatively simple and does not wear out quickly
    • Production reduces greenhouse gas emissions such as methane and nitric oxide