The Commensal Relationship Between Soil, Bacteria, Crops and Hydr-Oxygen Gas


Dr. David Guez – PhD Neurobiology – Ecotoxicology
Jim Wilson – Director – Founder – Visionary



As we all know, there is always much more going on than is obvious, and there are many details that affect, distort, obscure or completely change a result when looking for the answer. For an answer to actually be correct, every detail along the information pathway of investigation must also be correct and/or consistent. Replicating nature is always going to be difficult due to the enormous diversity and complexity associated with the commensal and symbiotic relationships at play that all add up to the raw ingredients and the ultimate atomic recipe list that makes things what they are. Changing one thing will ultimately change another, and a consequence is assured. Life itself predominantly exists around the “Big 4” pieces of the puzzle, Hydrogen, Oxygen, Carbon and Nitrogen with of course the many mineral trace elements that complete these recipes. Here we expose the importance of commensal relationships of different organisms that accumulate and combine, allowing for multiple outcomes to be achieved for metabolic efficiency, improved strength, increased biomass, disease resistance, carbon sequestration capability, environmental and oxidative stress tolerance amongst others.

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The Roots of Life are Anchored in Soil

Healthy soil is full of life and represents an ecosystem all of its own, a micro climate if you will – it is not just carbon, minerals and matter. The logic behind the saying “a healthy gut results in a healthy human” can also be adequately applied to the theory of “healthy soil results in healthy plants”. But we also need to take that further as it is the life that the soil enables that underpins the vast majority of what we call the “Food Chain”. The biota in the soil along with organic matter to feed it, mineral content, gasses and moisture, all combine to create an environment that can then support life and from there, even more life. Everything that lives has to feed from something that has lived, and to think that we can short cut a few steps and remove a few links from this chain of events, is fanciful and potentially fateful.

Great soil = great plants and an abundance of life. Poor soil = poor plants and limited life. When it comes to soil, the mineral content and availability of trace elements is vitally important yes, but it is the ability for complementary life forms to be able to live in the soil that will ultimately determine potential.