26 May, 2024

Groundbreaking Tech Set to Revolutionise the Farming & Fertiliser Industry

BIOR Biotech has introduced a groundbreaking technology destined to transform agricultural practices by significantly boosting soil health and dramatically decreasing reliance on synthetic fertilisers by 25-75%.

After a rigorous seven-plus years of research, development, engineering, and testing phases, BIOR Biotech is proud to roll out a novel technology that stands to benefit every farmer across the globe. The acronym ‘BIOR’ stands for ‘BIO Reactor’, a trailblazing technology that facilitates the continuous production of crucial soil microorganisms, necessary for sustaining soil health and optimising plant growth. This innovative solution enables farmers to generate biofertiliser (microorganisms) on their own premises with minimal operational costs, as the technology fully automates the entire process from preparation to cultivation, including all intermediate and final biofertiliser quality assessments, all powered by AI. The system consistently monitors and adjusts over 15 critical process parameters during its operation.

Key benefits include:

  • Up to a 75% reduction in nitrogen fertiliser costs and usage.
  • Reduction of CO2 emissions to almost zero.
  • Potential for a return on investment within a year, depending on the size of the farm.
  • Fully automated and AI-enhanced machinery.
  • 15 additional significant advantages, such as better growth, increased resistance to disease, drought, and various stress conditions, among others.
  • Minimal operational costs and extremely low energy usage.
  • An innovative autonomous microscopy system for detailed qualitative and quantitative quality control.

With around 650 million farms worldwide, about 13 million could see their investment in BIOR technology recoup within two years. BIOR Biotech is gearing up for its market launch at the end of 2024, with a goal to supply at least 1,000 units to the market by 2025.

“Every piece of soil on planet Earth contains all the nutrients plants need to grow. The problem is that these nutrients are not directly available to the plants; they need microorganisms to assist in making them accessible.” – Dr. Natalia Faragoova, Chief Soil Microbiologist


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