I produce 3000 tons of biochip per year of very high quality.
it is 100% untreated natural wood.
certified with European certificate of biochip
We sellbiochar in a big bag
There are many fractions (0-1mm) (0-5mm)(0-10mm)(5-15mm)
- the price in a large bag is 280 euros per ton
- Worldwide shipping
- 3000 tons per year
Ready to answer all questions by mail Goodheatsia@gmail.com We look forward to a long and productive partnership
That's charcoal, unless it's spent time in a compost pile, or been inoculated with compost extract.
What is biochip, or an European certificate of biochip?
Also, how big is a one-ton bag of your charcoal? And do you mean ton or tonne? I only ask because the particulate sizes given are in milimetres, but there's a whopping difference between an imperial ton and a metric tonne.
A human being should be able to change a diaper, plan an invasion, butcher a hog, conn a ship, design a building, write a sonnet, balance accounts, build a wall, set a bone, comfort the dying, take orders, give orders, cooperate, act alone, solve equations, analyze a new problem, pitch manure, program a computer, cook a tasty meal, fight efficiently, die gallantly. Specialization is for insects.
-Robert A. Heinlein
I call anything made under 300C charcoal and I wouldn't pay for it
But the stuff that is made above 300C esp at 450C, I call it uncharged biochar.
If it has been charged/mixed with worm tea or 50% compost I will take it.
But I actually prefer to charge it myself vs paying for that 50% compost.
If it was produced at temp above 700C I wouldn't pay for it, but I will take it for free.
Iterations are fine, we don't have to be perfect
Location: Massachusetts, Zone:6/7, AHS:4, Rainfall:48in even Soil:SandyLoam pH6 Flat
I would happily pay that for a ton or a tonne, if shipping was free. I would really like to see the amount to charcoal it takes to make up a ton. I make charcoal for use as biochar, and charcoal is very light. A ton of it would be a really large amount of charcoal.
As far as the definitions, I use charcoal to refer to it as it comes out of the kiln or retort, and biochar after it has been inoculated with something for use in my gardens or orchards. I haven't found a need for two different words for charcoal made above or below a certain temperature. Even if I did, I don't have an accurate way of determining the temperature at which it was made. I'm pretty sure that I am making charcoal at different temperatures within each burn, as well as during different burns, so that difference is irrelevant for my needs.
Most of the biochar I see for sale here is wet 50% compost mix.
100% un-charge dry biochar has a volume of 8units
moist biocharge has a volume of 4units
wet activated (50% compost) biochar has a volume of 1unit
I prefer my biochar without innoculation/activation/compost.
I trust myself to make a innoculant that is as good if not better and I am not so time crunch that I can't spend the extra time to get it done.
Do you Market this product for any other purpose? Is any of it used in water filters or as cooking fuel?
I wouldn't expect it to be inoculated with anything. This seems like something that could happen at home.
posted 1 month ago
So here's a company using 'your' images but they're not the same outfit as they claim 500T per month. I suspect this is a scam or at the least an opportunistic middle man. Especially as the OP is not willing to engage with the community.