Grows Naturally Healthy

High In Nutrients

Smells Good

Taste Better

Why Compost?

Compost contains a full range of vital plant supplements. It additionally helps tie clusters of soil particles, called aggregates, which provides great soil structure. Such soil is brimming with little air channels & pores that hold air, dampness and nutrients.

The benefits compost offers

  • Compost contain macro and micronutrients often absent in synthetic fertilizers.
  • Compost releases nutrients slowly—over months or years, unlike synthetic fertilizers
  • Compost enriched soil retains fertilizers better. Less fertilizer runs off to pollute waterways.
  • Compost buffers the soil, neutralizing both acid & alkaline soils, bringing pH levels to the optimum range for nutrient availability to plants.
  • Compost helps sandy soil retain water and nutrients.
  • Compost loosens tightly bound particles in clay or silt soil so roots can spread, water drain & air penetrate.
  • Compost alters soil structure, making it less likely to erode, and prevents soil spattering on plants spreading disease.
  • Compost can hold nutrients tight enough to prevent them from washing out, but loosely enough so plants can take them up as needed.
  • Compost makes any soil easier to work.

Compost Grown

  • Improves soil’s structure
    Adding compost has immediate and long term positive effects on the soil’s structure for better growth. 
  • A nutrient boost for vegetables
    At the point when natural material is separated in a compost heap, the decay procedure delivers the best compost you’ll ever find.
  • Uses less water
    Fertile soil likewise has far more prominent dampness maintenance, promoting the utilization of less water.
  • Ward off plant diseases
    Research done by the University of Illinois extension reveals to us that soil treated with compost has a tendency to deliver plants with less pest problems.

Compost Without Grown

  • Enhances soil with chemical fertilize
    Chemical fertilizers can build up in the soil, causing long-term imbalances in soil pH and fertility.
  • Repeated application
    Results in a toxic buildup of chemicals such as arsenic, cadmium, and uranium in the soil. These toxic chemicals can eventually make their way into fruits and vegetables.
  • Low amount of Nitrogen , Phosphorus, potassium and micronutrients
    The soil’s pH level changes and upsets the beneficial microbial ecosystems, increasing pests, and even contribute to the release of greenhouse gases.