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Close Up of Corn Field

The microbial approach to 

Soil Regeneration 

Is Your Soil Alive?

Journey to the microscopic world of your soil to discover which organisms are present and performing vital soil functions, and which organisms your soil is lacking.

Organic Crops

The Biological Approach to Soil

Soil Microscope
Spraying Plants in Greenhouse
Soil Fungi

Step 1

Initial Site Assessment

Typically in person, the first step is to establish the current state of your soil. Compaction, filtration, nutrient content, pest, disease, and weed pressure, and other measurements are taken.


Most importantly, a microbiological test of your soil will be performed. This will tell you which organisms are present and which are lacking. The microscopes view will be live streamed to a computer or cell phone so you can come along into the microscopic world, and you'll will receive a quantified report of bacterial and fungal biomass (µg/g), and protozoan and nematode counts.

Step 2

Biological Applications

Through the use of biologically complete amendments and biostimulants, whose quality will be measured and quantified immediately prior to application, the missing soil organism groups will be re-introduced to the soil.

Depending on your situation, these applications could be as often as weekly, or as infrequent as biannually.

Step 3

Measure Success

Establishment of soil microorganisms will be observed, other indicators of soil health will be compared to the initial site assessment, and additional treatments are applied as needed until a complete soil micro biome is fully present in your


Agricultural systems that have fully transitioned to biological farming have reported numbers such as 150% increase in yield, 100% reduction in chemical inputs, 50% reduction in water usage, and other benefits such as animal health, reduced erosion, etc.

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