Get rid of foul smell
Photo:Rob MacInnis
Extremum O2
Neutralizing all farm odors (everywhere)
We eliminate odors from Livestock production.
We reduce the accumulation of swine waste sludge.
STOP the foul smell in: 
. Pig / hog farms
. Chicken / hen / turkey farms
. Dairy / beef / horse farms
. Manure pit
. Liquefied manure 
. Chicken manure
. Manure storage
. Manure handling
. Spreading of manure 
. Retention lagoons
. Compost processing 
. Wastewater. 
. Water or soil contamination
. Inside buildings *

We can neutralize the stench.

On a pig farm, buildings are responsible for 22% of odor emissions, storage account for 17%, spreading to 52%, the production of food for 8% and the decomposition of manure to the field to 1 % of total odor emissions

There is more: 
​• Promotes the growth of good bacteria, but makes
  it almost incapable for the harmful bacteria to survive;
• Regulates the availability of certain nutrients;
• Supports the much needed aerobic bacteria population
  which in turn will digest the manure and other organic debris;
•.Improvement of air quality in buildings;
• Dissolved oxygen in water (well & water table);
• It helps strengthen the immune system;
• Healthier and more nutritious crops; 
• Soil moistening;

  Time needed to remedy the situation: 2 to 3 weeks
  (The system remains in place permanently)

The Extremum O2 system will also add OXYGEN TO THE SOIL & WATER.
By breathing, roots consume large amounts of oxygen. At a temperature of 25 ° C, their average daily consumption of oxygen gas is approximately nine times their volume. The roots of submerged plants receive little oxygen in the water and soil around them.

Plants should take their oxygen mainly in the soil. Number of crops absolutely must therefore be able to take in the soil throughout the growing season, the oxygen they need. The microorganisms of the soil also consume large amounts of oxygen; under anaerobic conditions, they can produce inhibitors or stimulators rate of phythormone, ethylene.

To reach the roots, oxygen diffuses through the gas-filled pores and from there through water films and the respiratory tissues of roots. The diffusion of oxygen is 10,000 times faster in the gas phase in the liquid phase. As a result, the oxygen concentration at various points of the pore interconnection network is relatively homogeneous, whereas in films of water and root tissues, oxygen concentration gradients are pronounced. It is for this reason that the water content of soil and thickness of water barriers to the flow of oxygen around the roots have a significant impact on the availability of oxygen.

If the observations commonly performed as part of soil surveys make it easy to detect a lack of ventilation, there is no easily measurable soil property or reliable instrument to establish soil aeration conditions. The space occupied by the gas-filled pores is inversely proportional to the soil water content. In calculating daily water balance and periods of heavy rainfall when the soil holding capacity is exceeded (for lack of a sufficiently fast drainage), we can deduce the duration of saturation periods. Soil permeability or the speed with which the drainage wicks water can therefore be important characteristics that may possibly affect the presence of groundwater or soil layer whose permeability or hydraulic conductivity is relatively low compared to the ground located just above. Resistance to vertical flows through a barrier is equal to the thickness of the layer divided by its vertical hydraulic conductivity. 

It may be important to know that the negative effects of inadequate ventilation during wet periods can be offset by further growth in the next dry season. This additional growth could be due to the storage of additional water into the ground before the drought. In other words, the advantages for plant growth, the presence of additional residual water in the soil after saturation period offset the negative impact of poor ventilation (Eavis 1971).

Lack of oxygen is often the main cause of the negative effects of poor ventilation on plant growth, but other factors may also play an important role, as root rot and foot caused by fungi or bacteria pathogens. These factors can become "classification elements" in the case of certain crops; well, fruit trees (citrus, etc.) are subject to gummosis and other diseases on periodically poorly aerated soils.

Inadequate ventilation can undermine the effectiveness of manure and fertilizer-containing nitrogen. Denitrification and leaching may result in loss of nitrogen.

Advantages of Soil Oxygenation
  • Help deep rooting
  • Improved water infiltration                                                    
  • Cooling during periods of heat                                                        
  • Enables exceptional greening                                                         
  • soil unpacking                                                                                     
  • soil moistening
  • the distribution of fertilizers in the soil
  • the distribution of felt
  • healthier and more nutritious crops
  • the proliferation of micro-organisms
     (If the soil is not too acidic)

We get rid of carbon monoxide, carbon dioxide, methane,  ammonia, and hydrogen sulfide. 
 . The manure smell is eliminated everywhere, even under the floor in the barn.
 . The accumulation of swine waste sludge is reduced even in large lagoon storage.
Most farmers tell us that dust is reduced in the air.
We keep phosphorus and nitrate / nutrients for beneficial spraying onto crop fields.
We change the environmental conditions on a farm from being anaerobic to aerobic.
We add: Dissolved oxygen which stays in the water column until it’s used by the bacteria. (Everything is dissolvable).
We concentrate among other things, on dissolved oxygen since it is supplied continuously the bacteria will convert the organic matter to carbon, water, and microbial cells. Little or no odor is found with aerobic breakdown of manure.
We respect the environment, plus we do not use essential oils, microorganism, organic chemical products, pump, vaporization, agitators or mechanical handling devices, windbreak, biofilters, bioscrubbers, pit additives, or covers.
We are not limited by the size or dimensions of the buildings; the number and size of animals; the ventilation system, the manure system (liquid, solid), the topographical features, the manure storage, or the manure application type.
The system is low-priced,  simple to install, plus it’s a maintenance-free operation.    (What more would you want ?)

We are the only ones able to permanently eliminate agricultural odors on the whole farm,
  (Indoors and outdoors)

* Swine workers often have complaints of shortness of breath, cough, runny nose, eye irritation, and difficulty breathing. The longer a person works in a swine confinement building, the more likely he is to complain of respiratory symptoms. Numerous gases are also generated in confinement facilities. Gases of most concern include carbon monoxide, carbon dioxide, methane, ammonia, and hydrogen sulfide. Gases can irritate the airways causing similar symptoms as noted above. Additionally, gases may displace oxygen causing an oxygen-depleted atmosphere which results in asphyxiation.
NOTE: Biogas recovery systems become useless since we eliminate (methane) greenhouse gases..

Photographer: :Rob MacInnis