Sky Earth logo   SKY EARTH CO.,LTD.
a BOI promoted organization and Professionally managed and involves in manufacturing of Organic Fertilizer.
   
 
 
 
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Unlike synthetic fertilizers, TOP organic fertilizer feeds the soil. Your soil is a tiny ecosystem that depends on minerals and microbes for maximum health. Our fertilizers add minerals to the soil and encourage microbial growth, without burning the plants or leeching into groundwater. With balance restored, your plants grow to their full potential.


Dry Powdered/Fragmented
Fertilizer


Whether you are looking for fertilizers containing of require meals or a blend with the benefits of some minerals, all of our fertilizers have consistently yeilded proven results.

Custom Blend Fertilizer

We can provide any custom blend a grower requires.

 
 

Organic farming has become big business over the past decade, but to Skyearth Organic Products growing in harmony with nature isn’t just a trend.

Since our inception in 2001, we’ve become the largest manufacturer of organic fertilizer on the Thailand. Each product is built upon years of experience and time-tested for maximum results. Our reputation for quality and service is second to none.

On hundreds of organic as well as conventional crops from Vegetables, Crops, Para rubber, Oil palm and orchards we've proven that working with Mother Nature enriches the soil, plants and profits.

All our fertilizers are certifiable organic, compliant with the National Organic Program. We’re happy to recommend a proven fertilizer program designed to get higher yields and more profits than ever before.

 

Organic Fertilizer – Market Prospects

As per FAO definition products labelled as "organic" are those certified as having been produced through clearly defined organic production methods. In other words, "organic" is a claim on the production process rather than a claim on the product itself.

Organic agriculture is best known as a farming method where no synthetic fertilizers and pesticides are used. However, this description does not mention the essence of this form of agriculture, which is the holistic management of the farming system. According to the definition of the Codex Alimentarius, "organic agriculture is a holistic production management system which promotes and enhances agro-ecosystem health, including biodiversity, biological cycles and soil biological activity. It emphasizes the use of management practices in preference to the use of off-farm inputs, taking into account that regional conditions require locally adapted systems. This is accomplished by using, where possible, agronomic, biological and mechanical methods, as opposed to using synthetic materials, to fulfill any specific function within the system." Several national governments and a multitude of private certification and farmer organizations have defined organic agriculture. In the past, differences in these definitions were significant, but the demand for consistency by the trade has led to greater uniformity.

Up until the early 1990s, organic agriculture was practiced by less than one percent of farmers in most countries. Since the 1990s, adoption rates of organic agriculture have increased considerably, especially in Europe - in the German and Scandinavian speaking countries. In 2005 Austria counted over 15 percent of its agricultural land as being under organic management, and Switzerland 13 percent. The Central and Eastern European countries show the same trend in growth, although the absolute rates of adoption are considerably lower at present.

Changes in government policies, especially in Western Europe, are a major contributing factor to the increase in adoption rates of organic agriculture. In those countries with a high growth rate in particular, government support was provided in areas such as conversion, education, research, extension and marketing. The European Union supports organic agriculture through its agro-environmental programme, where Regulation 2078/92 covers both conversion to, and continuation in, organic agriculture. This support clearly recognizes the environmental benefits of organic agriculture.

The growth in interest in organic agriculture in the developed world is also attributed, in large part, to the problems experienced with existing practices, both on and off the farm, which threaten food security. The following are some examples:

Degradation of soil quality (structure and fertility)

Pollution of soil, water and food with pesticides and nitrates Health effects on farmers, farm workers, farm families, rural communities (apart from concerns about the non-intended effects of pesticides on human beings in general, sound use of pesticides requires a technical knowledge which is often lacking in developing countries);

Resistance of pests to pesticides

Dependence on off-farm agricultural inputs which can increase poor farmers' dependence on credit facilities (to purchase synthetic fertilizers, pesticides and seed), which may result in decreased local food security and self-reliance.

Recognition of problems caused by synthetic fertilizers and pesticides has led a number of developing countries to reduce, or totally abolish, subsidies on those inputs. For example, in Indonesia where, after a period of subsidies on pesticides, the use of this input was prohibited while efforts were put into Integrated Pest Management programmes. In China, pesticide problems in products both on the domestic and export market has resulted in government involvement in certification organizations for "green food", including also a small amount of organic produce. Both these policies facilitate a shift towards organic agriculture.

Agriculture is one of humankind's most basic activities because all people need to nourish themselves daily. History, culture and community values are embedded in agriculture. The Principles apply to agriculture in the broadest sense, including the way people tend soils, water, plants and animals in order to produce, prepare and distribute food and other goods. They concern the way people interact with living landscapes, relate to one another and shape the legacy of future generations.

       
       
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Fax:
66 2 267 6001
66 2 267 6201
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