Modern breeding has been features by management of large number of animals in reduced space and with larger food volume.
This is translated into more waste which needs to be treated for best use as manure, generating more food and to avoid undesired environmental impact.
Most of the cesspits or retention ponds/ treatment of swine manure and other intensive farming animals are pumped only when they are about to overflow, i.e., when the system is already collapsing.
After pumping, we observe accumulation of debris in the bottom, with emission of unpleasant odors.
There certainly has to be a way to improve that condition.
1. System and Mother Nature overload (pollution).
2. Lack of stirring (aeration) in the debris deposit ends up by turning the process into anaerobic process, resulting into a very slow process, releasing bad smell and generating plates of debris that need to be fragmented to enable pumping.
3. Another negative factor is the cold as it reduces biologic activity.
4. Considerable use of antibiotics also cooperates to paralyze natural decomposition.
5. Sanitary products, or general disinfectants, used for cleaning of the installations also cooperate to paralyze biological degrading.
We can notice that the system and retention time, which are already large, need to be enlarged to absorb the volume of debris, consequently increasing costs.
With that focus, we introduce Enzilimp, whose regular use provides the following benefits: noticeable reduction in the amount of solids contained in the tanks, cesspits and stabilization ponds, facilitating pumping; reduction of solids, which controls bad smell and flies. By repopulating manure treatment system with beneficial bacteria they, by competition, will occupy the territory previously available for the pathogenic bacteria.
An important reduction of D.B.O (initials in Portuguese for Oxygen Biochemical Demand) in the waters resulting after the use of Enzilimp may be observed. That reduces the environmental impact and produces improvement of the effluents to be used as manure.