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Korin Brasil invests R$2 million in production of bio-inputsqrcode

Dec. 17, 2020

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Dec. 17, 2020

By Leonardo Gottems, Reporter for AgroPages

Korin Agriculture and Environment announced that it is investing R$2 million to expand its biological pesticide production capacity in Brazil. The company revealed that it is betting on the growth of the bio-input market and the prospects for continuous advancement in natural agriculture in the tropical country.

CEO Luiz Demattê - production manager Sakae Kinjo - new factory.JPG

“Korin Agriculture has been investing in bio-inputs for over two decades. In recent years, we have seen the rapid evolution of this market, with the backdrop of sustainable production and with respect for the environment. This scenario motivates us to expand our production capacity fourfold and incorporate new agriculture and animal production technologies,” said Luiz Demattê, CEO of Korin Agriculture.

The objective of the investment, according to Korin, is to accelerate the company's production capacity, portfolio and infrastructure in Brazil. The company opened a modern industrial unit in Ipeúna in the Brazilian state of São Paulo, with a capacity for two million liters per year of liquid products and 1,200 tons per year of mashed inputs.

According to Demattê, since 2019, Korin Agricultura has adopted an aggressive strategy of presence in the market, with the aim of strengthening its performance in terms of products based on natural agriculture, to become a reference in this area. “We want to serve not only organic producers but also those who wish to adopt the conventional model, to ensure our contribution to sustainable production,” he added.

The market for bio-inputs for agriculture generated around R$1 billion, according to the Ministry of Agriculture, Livestock and Supply of Brazil (MAPA). Korin Agriculture and Environment focuses its activities on the development and supply of bio-inputs based on the principles and concepts of natural agriculture by Mokiti Okada, a keen observer of the phenomena of nature, which, even in the 19th century, expressed concern at conventional agricultural methods, due to the excessive use of fertilizers and agrochemicals and the loss of soil vigor, which affect people's health. These teachings were disseminated in Brazil.

Okada states that the soil has life and if its characteristics modified by chemical products it becomes increasingly dependent on this type of input. Therefore, the correct use of nature's resources makes it possible to obtain foods with vital energy that benefit not only physical health but also spiritual health.

Source: AgroNews

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