Boost YOUR Bacteria
Verdesian’s inoculants are designed to encourage the symbiotic relationship between plants and naturally occurring soil bacteria. By adding rhizobia to seed, these technologies help increase nitrogen-fixing root nodules, which, in turn, boosts nitrogen uptake in plants. Put simply, more rhizobia mean more nitrogen and more yield potential.
SET YOUR ELEMENTSFree
When fertilizer is applied, a myriad of reactions begin transforming the nutrients applied. These reactions can result in significant amounts of fertilizer being unavailable for plant use due to loss to the environment or fixation in the soil. Verdesian’s soluble polymer technology works in the microenvironment around the applied fertilizer to keep nutrients accessible to crops from application through the growing season. As a result, plants have access to more available nutrients from emergence through grain fill and can help maximize yield potential.
A plant’s growth and performance is dependent on its ability to consume organically and synthetically-derived nutrients that help the plant to meet its genetic potential. Using targeted metabolite technologies, Verdesian’s signaling chemistries generate a natural “hunger pain” in plants, allowing them to take in more nutrients and develop stronger, faster.
Plants reach maximum potential when they take up nutrients that work together to achieve peak metabolism. When a single nutrient overpowers the others, the scales tip against a crop’s success. By optimizing how and when nutrients are delivered to crops, as well as how crops respond to them, Verdesian’s patented nutrient synergists bring balance to a plant’s metabolic system, absorption, and ultimately, performance.
THE BESTDefenseIS A GOODOffense
The best defense against yield loss can come from the least likely suspects. Naturally occurring organisms often benefit the soil and crops to protect your field against diseases and yield loss. By harvesting and colonizing those organisms, Verdesian’s biocontrol technologies help crops benefit from the symbiosis of soil biology and modern science.