Raw Biochar
Maximun 2”

1mm to 6mm

1mm minus



Biomass burning and natural decomposition releases large amounts of carbon dioxide and methane to the Earth’s atmosphere. The biochar production process using the BET Technology releases minimal amounts of CO2 during the process and the remaining carbon content becomes indefinitely stable. Biochar carbon remains in the ground for centuries, slowing the growth in atmospheric greenhouse gas levels. Simultaneously, its presence in the Earth can improve water quality, increase soil fertility, raise agricultural productivity, and reduce pressure on old-growth forests.
Our Biochar can sequester carbon in the soil for thousands of years.

Researchers have estimated that sustainable use of biochar could reduce the global net emissions of carbon dioxide (CO2), methane, and nitrous oxide by up to 1.8 Pg CO2-C equivalent (CO2-Ce) per year (12% of current anthropogenic CO2-Ce emissions), and total net emissions over the course of the next century by 130 Pg CO2-Ce, without endangering food security, habitats, or soil conservation.


Biochar offers multiple soil health benefits. Its porous nature is effective at retaining both water and water-soluble nutrients. Soil biologists highlight its suitability as a habitat for beneficial soil micro organisms. When pre-charged with these beneficial organisms, biochar promotes good soil, and plant health.

Biochar reduces leaching of E-coli through sandy soils depending on application rate, feedstock, pyrolysis temperature, soil moisture content, soil texture, and surface properties of the bacteria.

Biochar can improve water quality, reduce soil emissions of greenhouse gases, reduce nutrient leaching, reduce soil acidity, and reduce irrigation and fertilizer requirements. Under certain circumstances biochar induces plant systemic responses to foliar fungal diseases and to improve plant responses to diseases caused by soilborne pathogens.

Biochar’s impacts are dependent on its properties, as well as the amount applied, although knowledge about the important mechanisms and properties is limited. Biochar’s impact may depend on regional conditions including soil type, soil condition (depleted or healthy), temperature, and humidity. Modest additions of biochar reduce nitrous oxide (N2O) emissions by up to 80% and eliminate methane emissions, which are both more potent greenhouse gases than CO2.

Studies reported positive effects from biochar on crop production in degraded and nutrient–poor soils. The application of compost and biochar has had positive effects on soil humidity, crop productivity and quality in multiple countries. Biochar can be adapted with specific qualities to target distinct soil properties. In Colombian savanna soil, biochar reduced leaching of critical nutrients, created a higher nutrient uptake, and provided greater nutrient availability.

Biochar may be ploughed into soils in crop fields to enhance their fertility and stability, and for medium to long-term carbon sequestration in these soils. It has meant a remarkable improvement in tropical soils showing positive effects in increasing soil fertility and in improving disease resistance in West European Soils.

Application rates of 2.5–20 tonnes per hectare (1.0–8.1 t/acre) appear to be required to produce significant improvements in plant yields.


Biochar is hygroscopic due to its porous structure and high specific surface area. As a result, fertilizer and other nutrients are retained for plants’ benefit.