Insect frass is made entirely from digested plants, it is full of the nutrients that plants require to grow robustly, plus millions of beneficial microbes from the guts of insects. Furthermore, contains large quantities of Chitin that is converted into Chitosan in the soil. This molecule triggers the immune systems of plants causing them to rev up and defend themselves against predators like root-feeding nematodes and disease pathogens in the soil.

Our premium & organically grown insect frass is the perfect soil amendment, mulch, or water nutrient.

A Sustainable solution.
It is becoming clear that insects can be mass-produced with much lower utilisation levels of land, water, fertiliser, pesticide, feed, energy, and other resources. These efficiencies are also likely to have benefits toward reducing climate change and the destruction of biodiversity and the natural environment.
Future-proof Industry.
This is the most exciting time to be involved in this emerging and transformative new industry, as we work toward establishment of a family and suite of new commodities derived from the largest and most diverse, yet most underutilized, group of organisms on the planet: Class Insecta.
Efficiency & Environment.
Insects have a feed conversion efficiency that is between 12-25 times greater than cattle and their production requires very little land and resources. And are a more sustainable source of animal protein and a perfect addition to introducing a circular economy system in your business.
Market & Demand.
The demand and market for protein, especially from animal sources, is exploding worldwide and as developing nations grow and industrialise, this will only increase. However, already 70% of agricultural land and 30% of all land on earth are utilized to raise animals.
A present need.
Currently, in most of the developing countries, livestock is one of the fastest-growing agricultural subsectors, and the demand for livestock products is rapidly increasing (Makkar et al., 2014). However, in many developing countries, there are deficits in the supply of feed demand to raise livestock. New unconventional alternate feed resources could play an essential role in meeting this deficit. For instance, fruit and vegetable waste could be used for animal feed, and insects could provide additional feed sources. The FAO published a report on using fruit and vegetable wastes as livestock feed and as substrates to generate other value-added products (Wadhwa and Bakshi, 2013).

We are building our national stockist network! 
Contact us if you have a garden centre, hydroponics distribution or compatible business?

Integrate our premium frass into your product line?

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