Biological Theory of Ionization


BTI is a methodology for precision fertility, utilising a deep understanding of plant metabolism, immune function, nutrient chemistry, clay mechanics, chemical and geo-magnetic energy, soil and plant tissue testing, and the symbiotic relationship between soil biology and plants. BTI takes fertilisation back to its base chemistry, linking this to what functions each specific element plays in the vegetative, flowering and fruiting stages of plant growth, and the effects they have on soil biology. Feedback from soil and plant tissue testing is used to maintain soil nutrient levels at the quantities and interrelated ratios required at each stage of growth, maximising both quantitative and qualitative productivity.

BTI utilises fertilisation via preparative applications, top/side dressing and foliar spraying, insuring that concentrations of application will not adversely affect microbiological populations. Crops grown via BTI maintain a brix(sugar content) above 12 and are free from insect/mould infestation, exhibit solid stems in grains, do not rot, and are nutrient dense. BTI has the potential to increase productivity, product quality, soil fertility, and fertilisation efficiency, reduce input costs, erosion, water requirements, and the duration required to grow crops.