Balanced Anti-Microbial Solution
- Effectively regulates bacteria, and controls noxious gases and associated odors in waste
- Accelerated fermentation of organics
- Prevents solids build-up
- Promotes uniform consistency of sludge and manure and easier handling characteristics
- Municipal waste water and landfill treatment
- Animal agriculture: slurry tanks, feedlots, slaughterhouses
- Food processing and packaging
Proven commercially for bacteria regulation in sewage and waste water, landfills, manure, fermenting produce, feed and manufacturing and food processing waste, OCION BD41 / BIODEX is suitable for operations of all sizes without infrastructure requirements.
Permitted product application and registration varies between jurisdictions. Contact OCION today for product availability in your area.
Control of Gases, Odor and Contamination
OCION BD41 / BIODEX reduces the bacteria that produce noxious gases such as ammonia, hydrogen sulphide, methane and sulphur dioxide and their attendant odors.
Users report a reduction in algae, unwanted worms and fly larvae following prescribed OCION BD41 / BIODEXapplications.
Where waste water recycling is desired, the product can be effective in water clarification. By reducing overall biomass with regular OCION BD41 / BIODEX applications, users report lower chemical consumption and mechanical treatment requirements.
In addition to odor control OCION BD41 / BIODEX accelerates the fermentation process from food-processing wastes, fermented feeds as well as for fresh manure, and decaying manures. By breaking down and preventing the build-up of solids in lagoons, OCION BD41 / BIODEX creates a liquefied manure mass of uniform consistency contributing to easier handling. Users also report that applying OCION BD41 / BIODEX to livestock and poultry effluent, improves both crop manure consistency and nutrient quality.
Why Gas Control Matters
Methane creates more than an unpleasant smell. It’s a potent greenhouse gas many times more powerful at trapping heat in the atmosphere than carbon dioxide. While fossil fuel extraction and ruminant digestion release methane into the atmosphere, so too does fermenting organic waste from manure and landfills. For more see: Organic Waste: Greenhouse and Noxious Gas Production