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The Scientific Research

I'm not saying that effective microorganisms are the solution to all problems on Earth but with the discovery of these innovative technologies we're starting an important new chapter in the history of our planet. - Teruo Higa

These are Prof. Teruo Higa’s words when seeing his theory succeed after various unsuccessful trials.

“In the 80s, after years of unsuccessful trials, I managed to select and make coexist several strains of microorganisms that, in science’s eyes, shouldn’t have been able to live together since they had antagonist processes.” Thanks to these findings, Higa concluded that in a healthy soil many populations of microorganisms with antagonist processes are not only present at the same time but also seem to co-exist.

Initially, Prof. Higa tried, like a proper researcher would do, to repeat the same experiments (different populations of microorganisms co-existing together) in vitro instead of soil but all trials were unsuccessful.

Like it often happens in life, it was chance that helped Higa figure out how antagonist populations of microorganisms managed to coexist. Tired of his unsuccessful trials, he piled up the leftovers of his antagonist microorganisms cultures in a corner just to discover, a few days later, that grass had been growing greener and taller in that specific spot.

Populations of antagonist microorganisms, classified as “degenerative” or “regenerative”, were then able to give amazing results by simply coexisting.

The role of active microorganisms is to transform an unbalanced environment (mainly led by oxidation and “degenerative” processes) into a balanced environment led by “regenerative” processes.

Higher the number of microorganisms featuring anti-oxidant properties, bigger the benefits for men, animals and plants.