Bio S.I. Technology launches new website at 2014 World Ag Expo

Published online: Feb 17, 2014
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Bio S.I. Technology, sustainable agriculture experts and leading producer of microbial soil inoculants, announced the launch of its new website at the 2014 World Ag Expo in Tulare, Calif., on Feb. 11-13.

The new site provides agricultural experts, researchers and consumers with white papers, instructional videos and testimonials about the use of microbes and the effectiveness of Bio S.I. Technology products across a wide range of agricultural applications. The site’s new resources will offer growers, gardeners and ranchers new techniques to rebuild, restore, and renew vitality to their soils and improve bottom lines.

According to the USDA, the number of United States farms fell to a six-year low of 2.17 million in 2012 after losing 11,630 in 2011. As climate, regulations, consumer preferences and cultivation techniques change and evolve; agriculture seemingly confronts new barriers to growth daily.

Bio S.I. Technology’s all-natural microbial formulas provide agribusiness with all-natural, environmentally sustainable solutions to rebuild, restore and renew vitality to soils and farms.

Bio S.I. Technology’s microbial formulas can help reduce overall input costs to farm and keep farmers in business by increasing their bottom lines. Bio S.I. Technology founder and sustainable agriculture expert, Wayne Tucker, is receiving reports from farms that use Bio S.I. products and have experienced record harvests while reducing water and fertilizer consumption by over 40-50 percent.

Bio S.I. Technology’s blend of all-natural beneficial bacteria, or microbes, penetrates damaged soils to fight pathogens and convert wastes to new usable forms of carbon. As soil life improves, growers will require less water and nutrients to produce successful harvests. Ranchers and facility managers using Bio S.I.’s microbial formulas will experience clearer irrigation water, a decrease in unpleasant odors from holding pens and improvements in livestock’s ability to retain nutrients and gain weight.