BioOrganics mycorrhizal inoculants have been developed for and used successfully by commercial growers since 1996. Our products are based on years of research on mycorrhizae and thousands of grow tests developed to obtain optimal performance. Our inoculant products are guaranteed to be of the highest quality and true to the species and spore counts shown on their labels. Our products contain the top types of mycorrhizal fungi spores from USDA and other tests, appropriate for any combination of plant, soil, and climate. We have recently added smaller size containers for home gardeners or those who wish to experiment with mycorrhizae and bio-inoculants.
Our mycorrhizae products are packaged in convenient reclosable jars and have a guaranteed minimum shelf life of two years, if stored at normal room temperatures.
Please contact us with any questions regarding applications.
This entry is part 12 of 12 in the series 2013 NewslettersThe cover of the December MIT technology review has an article entitled “Why we need genetically modified foods”. I assume we also need saccharin and glyphosate to save the world too…The basic premise of the article is that GMO’s are needed if we are […]
This entry is part 11 of 12 in the series 2013 NewslettersWe are often asked if we include other beneficial microorganisms in our products. Some users simply want to be sure they are getting just the mycorrhizal fungi and others would like other organisms in the mix. We have traditionally not included other microorganisms because […]
This entry is part 10 of 12 in the series 2013 NewslettersOrganic Orchard As part of our organic conversion we will be establishing an orchard. Again, the goal will be primarily as a demonstration for organic growing methods. Our efforts will met with great challenge as according to the USDA there are currently only 130 […]
This entry is part 9 of 12 in the series 2013 NewslettersWe are happy to be starting an organic conversion of the farm here in Bucks County. For many years now there has been a rotation of corn, corn, and corn – all Round-up Ready GMO corn. Once it is harvested we plan to begin […]
This entry is part 8 of 12 in the series 2013 NewslettersNow that I have attended many trade shows and garden shows, I have a better understanding of growers’ perceptions towards organics. There is the core group of organic growers who have dedicated their lives to studying and to understanding the biology in soil, the […]
This entry is part 7 of 12 in the series 2013 NewslettersIt is always interesting to see the different types of applications for mycorrhizal fungi among various growers. One area we continue to see a lot of growth is with landscapers and lawn professionals. Sometimes these are one in the same where they offer complete […]
This entry is part 6 of 12 in the series 2013 NewslettersI recently was part of a symposium on soil conservation. I spoke about the benefits of soil biology, how to improve soil biology and how it related to soil conservation and sustainable practices. This is always a difficult subject to communicate especially with the […]
This entry is part 5 of 12 in the series 2013 NewslettersI receive a lot of questions regarding Round Up and in particular its effects on mycorrhizae. I often answer it would be preferable not to use it but the tests show that sometimes it does not have much of an effect and in other […]
This entry is part 4 of 12 in the series 2013 NewslettersAs some of the prior newsletters have indicated, I often watch and analyze the prices of commodities. One commodity that has drawn my attention is corn. Non-organic corn growers seem to be the last group of growers to look at biological methods. They seem […]
This entry is part 3 of 12 in the series 2013 NewslettersI recently read an article about some homeowners who were fined for having a garden in their front yard rather than a lawn. I have seen a number of these articles in the past few years where a municipality or housing area tries to […]