Gaia Range

Our Gaia range of products are so called after the Ancient Greek Goddess, Mother Earth and also in line with the Gaia principle which proposes that organisms interact with their inorganic surroundings to form a self-regulating, complex system that contributes to maintaining the conditions for life on the planet.

Within the Gaia range are products which include a unique complex tea, nitrogen fixing bacteria, beneficial fungi and mycorrhizae. In addition, a food source and a range of bio stimulants can be supplied which together can form a unique high quality biological management approach.

To compliment this range we have oxygenating, hydrating and flocculating products that will relieve compaction and reduce anaerobic (black layer) rootzones.

Gaia Complex Tea

A concentrated culture of 20 strains of micro organisms to repopulate soil biota and foliage

Gaia N-Fixer

Nitrogen fixing and companion bacteria which fix atmospheric nitrogen into available soil nitrogen

Gaia N-Balance

A food source for Gaia N-Fixer, Gaia Complex Tea and a soil stimulant

Gaia Fungal Digester

Beneficial fungi to degrade thatch, plant lignum and promote healthier turf

Gaia Boost

A food source for Gaia Fungal Digester

Gaia Stim

A natural metabolic enhancer to improve plant vitality and promote microbial activity

Gaia Humate

Improves bio-availability of nutrients and micro nutrients and promotes root growth and will increase soil cation exchange capacity

Gaia Liquid O₂+

Creates aerobic conditions in waterlogged, compacted and other anaerobic environments

Gaia Organic Chelate

A revolutionary product containing pure fulvic acid at high concentrations extracted from a natural organic mineral source

Gaia Sulphur

Changes the nutrient balance within soil and prevents nutrient lock up and can decompact heavy clay and therefore improves soil aeration

Gaia Hydrate

A wetting agent, decompactant and soil conditioner

Gaia Roote

A seedbed and rootzone mycorrhizal bio-inoculant

Gaia Sea-X

Cold-extraction liquid seaweed extract which promotes growth, healthier plants and resistance to pests and diseases

The Gaia hypothesis was formulated by the scientist James Lovelock and co-developed by the microbiologist Lynn Margulis in the 1970s. In 2006, the Geological Society of London awarded Lovelock the Wollaston Medal largely for his work on the Gaia theory.