BioLynceus® –Natural Solutions That Work


Wastewater            Agriculture


 Soil Remediation      Turf              Freshwater

Emerging Trends

Another Observation From a Road Warrior! In the world of water and wastewater, emerging trends are beginning to influence the entire industry. In my travels around the country, I am discovering that issues in Arizona are also occurring in Washington, and issues in...

How to Improve Your Lagoon with Bioaugmentation Kathleen Kelly shares 4 ways to improve your lagoon using bio augmentation. Perfect for industrial or municipal lagoons of any size and flow rate.

Webinar – Plant Startup with Tanner Hartsock Tanner Hartsock M.S. takes us through the process of starting a wastewater plant and considers different options operators have in solving their challenges. What we didn’t expect was to get such a glowing endorsement from a...

Managing Septage and Grease Haulers

Road Warrior’s Series: Managing Haulers My first response when I hear of systems agreeing to take on Grease and/or Septic discharge to their system is to “just say NO!” How these materials affect wastewater systems is dependent...

Where Have All the Snowbirds Gone?

Another Road Warrior Observation F:M Issues In my travels this year, as limited as they have been (yes, I am suffering from severe hotel withdrawal), I have observed a recurring issue hampering the optimum efficiency of wastewater operations. This issue is the lack of...

Nitrification in Cold Weather

One thing that is definite is understanding of when water temperatures get cold your bugs may not be so happy. One thing that has continued to show up year after year for the last 25 years in the environmental business, especially the wastewater industry, is the idea...

Public Education FOG Rick Allen discusses methods for educating the public on fats, oils and grease. This is a short webinar that lasts about 18 minutes.

Biological Nutrient Removal

Biological nutrient removal (BNR) is a process used for nitrogen and phosphorus removal from wastewater before it is discharged. BNR Challenges Conventional biological processes typically do not remove total nitrogen (TN) and total phosphorus (TP) to meet the...

Wastewater System Restart or Initial Start Up?

In the world of wastewater these days there are many challenges that will occur. Some you may have already seen and some may appear in the near future.  One of these many challenges is how to get your plant activated if it is killed off by known or...

Corn Testimonial

Corn Testimonial

Darwin Jeffers of Phillips County, CO used BioLynceus® Lot 125® on his 2010 Conservation Reserve...

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Soil Remediation

Throughout history man has expected nature to dispose of whatever material he has buried in the soil. Without the great digestive capacity of soil we would be up to our ears in organic matter. The natural digestive process converts organic matter to reusable and beneficial humus. This microbial process supports all living things upon the earth.

As man has disposed of petroleum and chemicals into soil he has discovered the inability of natural systems to fully degrade these compounds. This has resulted in pollution challenges throughout the world.

The microbiota of soil consists of bacteria, fungi, protozoa, actinomycetes, yeasts, nematodes, and amoebae. The microbiota provides the support for macrobiota such as earthworms, insects and plant roots. All of this life in the soil is dependent on the humus for food and water. The rate of biodegradation (bioremediation) of any substance in soil is not only dependent upon the humus content but also on the kind of humus present.

Because of the variety of organic compounds nature is expected to dispose of, the kinds of microbes adapted to consuming the remains is astronomical and only a small fraction has been identified. As their food runs out, they face starvation. To save themselves, many generate spores or cysts by forming a tough plastic-like wall protecting the individual from the outside environment.

When suitable food again becomes available the food triggers a special enzyme that dissolves the protective wall and the microbe begins to grow again. There is virtually no compound found on earth that cannot be degraded by some microbe.

BioLynceus® has discovered ways to improve the degradation of difficult petroleum and chemical compounds. This required products that buffer the petroleum or chemical to prevent die-out of the indigenous microbes. This buffering action allows the indigenous microbes to adjust to the petroleum or chemical substrate. These microbes can then use this material for a food and degrade it to harmless compounds thereby reducing the contamination.

BioLynceus® has developed microbial activators that speed up the digestive process to a more efficient level. This biological enhancement supports the microbial food web to degrade the carbonaceous materials more efficiently.

BioLynceus® has developed organic-based nutrients that support the most efficient biological degradation. The ultimate goal of soil bioremediation is complete breakdown of chemicals to carbon dioxide, water and humus.

BioLynceus® is committed to discover natural processes enhanced by organic-based products to reduce pollution and contamination effectively and economically.