Understanding the function of soil as a growing medium has started since human civilization began to shift from non-permanent food collectors to human settlers who began to transfer food/non-food crops to areas near where they lived. In the next stage, the understanding of the function of the soil as a provider of nutrients for the plant begins to develop, so that the production achieved by plants depends on the ability of the soil to provide these nutrients (soil fertility). With the development of residential/urban areas, there is a conflict of interest between the need for land for transportation and building construction and the need for agricultural land which often causes productive agricultural land to be displaced solely for financial reasons.

The dynamics and evolution of nature are contained in the definition that soil is a non-solid mineral material located on the surface of the earth, which has been and will continue to be treated and influenced by genetic and environmental factors including parent material, climate (including humidity and temperature), organisms (macro and micro) and topography at a certain time period. One of the main distinguishing characteristics is that this soil is physically, chemically, and biologically, and other characteristics are generally different from the parent material, which varies depending on the factors that form the soil.

The growing medium or substrate where the plant grows must meet the requirements, these requirements require a medium to provide a place for roots to develop, provide enough space for air so that plants can carry out the respiration process, and maintain adequate water and nutrients for plant growth to carry out metabolic processes. Nutrients that must be present are essential macronutrients, namely N, P, K, Ca, Mg, and S, and essential micronutrients, namely Fe, Mn, B, Mo, Cu, and Zn. 

Currently, the quality of agricultural land is decreasing due to systematic and dynamic land degradation, without any mitigation and safeguards to reduce the type and amount of nutrients in the soil. This damage is caused by untrained knowledge and the availability of supporting resources so that the damage occurs continuously and is passed down from generation to generation. Carbontiliser are here to meet the essential and sustainable needs of plants. This product can provide essential nutrients for both primary and secondary needs as well as essential micronutrients. The consistency of nutrient supply supported by the “Berdi Integrated Nutrient System” makes Carbontiliser fertilizers superior in all lines, so that the relationship between soil damage can be optimally and consistently repaired.

In this case, our products are committed to continuing to be able to meet the scientific needs of soil damage and the market, so in this case, we also support organic farming systems, precision agriculture, good management practices, and best management practices which so far have not been maximally carried out by agricultural cultivators as a whole.

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