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Chemical fertilisers play a vital role in agricultural development because they offer ample and high-quality products. When agricultural inputs such as herbicides, seeds, fertilisers, machinery, and so forth are addressed, it has been established that fertilisers alone may enhance crop yields by up to 70%. Thanks to well-balanced and consistent fertilisation:

  • Tremendous yield per unit area,
  • Product quality is increased,
  • Profits are sustained while soil fertility is maintained,
  • Plants are given a healthier growing environment,
  • Nutrients taken from the soil in a variety of ways are reintroduced to the soil.

To be able to cultivate high-yielding and high-quality products, fertilisation should be carried out with care, taking into account the amount, duration, and manner of application, as well as the right selection of the fertiliser considered necessary by the plant and soil. Soil and leaf analyses are essential for balanced and consistent fertilisation.

Solid Fertilizer


NPK 20-20-20

It helps to compensate for nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium deficiencies in soils.

Nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium enter the plant’s body through the roots, ensuring that the plant’s green portions remain healthy and robust. It enhances fruit tree and vegetable blooming, fruit setting, and quality.

This type of compound fertiliser which is particularly used in soils that are poor in potassium and in plants that need potassium may be also be used for citrus fruits, wheat, barley, rice, sugar beet, sunflower, hazelnut, walnut, lettuce, lettuce, lettuce, cabbage, potato, melon, watermelon, cotton, fruit trees, banana, corn, field vegetables, carrot, bean, chickpea, onion, garlic, vineyard, and greenhouses.

NPK 15-15-15

It is a compound fertiliser with an equal mixture of nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium. It is widely employed in plants known for their exceptional fruit and grain quality. It is applied to soils depleted in potassium and to plants that require potassium. It is a preferred fertiliser for the cultivation of cotton, pistachios, sunflowers, citrus, vegetables, and fruits.

Other plants can also use it effortlessly. Robust stalks are generated, especially in the grain group, to resist lodging. It should be administered to the seed or root depth as a basic fertiliser concurrently with or prior to sowing or planting.


It is a source of ammonium, which is a type of nitrogen. For soils where a nitrogen deficit is observed, it is a significant nutrient source. Nitrogen fertilisers with nitrate are lost by denitrification in regions where there is a lot of water (conversion from NO3 to free N2). Since nitrate fertilisers have these restrictions, ammonium sulphate fertiliser can be used to any type of soil.


A type of fertiliser dubbed ammonium nitrate includes a total of 33% nitrogen, 16.5% ammonium and 16.5% nitrate nitrogen. Owing to this particular characteristic and the fact that it dissolves rapidly in the soil, this nitrogen fertiliser functions pretty quickly and has a longer-lasting effect than other nitrogen fertilisers.

The soil’s pH has not changed following the application of ammonium nitrate. Due to its composition, it is a neutral form of fertiliser and is simple to apply in all soil types. It is not advisable to apply it in areas with heavy rainfall given the ease with which nitrate nitrogen in its substance can be washed away. Ammonium nitrate should be used in these regions in the form of two to three separate applications rather than all at once. Both yield and quality are impacted by such an application.


In terms of the quantity of an active ingredient, it is the fertiliser with the highest potassium concentration. It promotes a good yield and increases plant photosynthesis.

It decreases the build-up of nitrate in vegetables with leaves. In water, it dissolves rapidly and easily. It increases plants’ ability to withstand drought and cold. It is an appropriate choice for soilless agriculture.


Phosphorus fertilisers feed plants with phosphorus, one of the nutrients that are essential for their growth. Phosphorus fertilisers are thought to be necessary for the healthy conclusion of the initial development phase since they include numerous organic components that are needed for crop development. From seed germination through fruiting, from blooming to root growth, phosphorus may be used at every step. There should not be a phosphorus shortage for crops to fulfil their vital functions.

As a matter of fact phosphorus is an element that naturally occurs in soil. Minerals and rocks are typically the source of organic material. When they break down, phosphorus is released into the soil, but it isn’t necessarily in a usable form. Crops thrive from the coexistence of organic and inorganic phosphorus. Due to the proper depth and quantity of phosphorus, crops continue to develop in their perfect state.


It is the chemical fertiliser with the highest nitrogen content. A appropriate dose of urea has a positive impact on root and development as well as blooming. It enables the plant to enjoy the benefits of sunlight by promoting the development of green components. It increases yield as a result. Plant development slows down and grain and fruit output fall down when it is delivered insufficiently. Administering urea close to seeds and roots is not recommended. It can be applied as a top fertiliser in the spring and in the autumn while planting. When used as a top fertiliser, any residual urea on the soil surface has to be buried under the soil with few tillage to prevent nitrogen loss.


Diammonium phosphate (DAP) is a composite fertiliser that combines the two essential plant nutrients: phosphorus and nitrogen.

In comparison to 18 kg of nitrogen, 100 kg of phosphorus pentoxide (P205) contains 46 kg. Therefore, it is mostly used as a phosphorus fertiliser.

Plants can benefit from the phosphorus and nitrogen in its composition instantly after it is applied to the soil when it obtains the essential moisture since more than 90% of the phosphorus it contains is soluble in water.


A slow-release, dual-inhibitor urea fertiliser is Smart Urea. Smart UREA, which was developed to diminish nitrogen loss in ammonia, releases slowly because it has a urease inhibitor. Employing less fertiliser and getting more efficient outcomes are both benefits of the delayed release of nitrogen from soil to air. It rectifies the deficiencies of nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium in poor soils.

Through the roots, nitrogen, phosphorous, and potassium get into the body of the plant, assuring that the green portions remain robust and healthy. It increases fruit setting, quality, and blooming in fruit trees and vegetables.