Molecular complexes of peloids enter the soil structure, and their presence highly increases the exchange capacity of the soil. Adsorbed forms of nutrients do not bind with soil and are not washed out with water, so they are available for nutrition of plants. Plants use these adsorbed substances more intensively than nutrients of the soil solution. The humic substances are able to prevent the fixing of potassium by clayish minerals due to the formation of chelate-type compounds. Useful minerals, being metals, together with molecules of humic compounds form chelates in soil and penetrate plants, providing them with nutrients, and iron and manganese, according to some scientific soil researches, are absorbed by plants only in the form of organically bonded complexes.

Humic compounds inhibit irreversible sorption of phosphates by binding iron and aluminum ions in complexes, especially in those soils, which contain them in excess. Peloids help to perpetuate nutrients in soil and provide their rational consumption by plants.

Vigus increases absorption of soil macronutrients




The concentrate improves the supply of plant nutrients from the soil, preventing the washout of easily soluble salts of potassium and nitrogen and increasing the plant absorption of phosphate salts of calcium magnesium, aluminum and iron. Scientific researches support the assumption that application of peloids increases the content of free phosphorus, exchangeable potassium and digestible nitrogen in the topsoil. The researchers found that even at high applied doses of mineral fertilizers for grain crops, vegetables and other crops, the plants for biomass formation take directly from fertilizers only one third of the necessary nutrients, and two-thirds of the nutrients the plants take directly from the soil. This is another strong argument in favor of focused work on application of peloids.