During any fermentation of vegetative matter that has not been cooked there will be a number of different microorganisms thriving, including ciliates, the one type of microorganism we don't want in our soil since they tend to be voracious good bacteria and fungi consumers.
Many who tout the Bokashi method will say that what they use in the soil is anaerobic but they have not realized that the act of pouring the Bokashi onto the soil is an act of aeration, the O2 contacts the Bokashi and is adsorbed by the organisms and decayed organic matter.
Lacto bacillus is so easy to acquire (it is in everything dairy) that the only reason to make a purchase is probably lack of knowledge or expediency.
Adding fermented Bokashi to soil will force oxygenation by it being adsorbed on contact, the problem I have with direct addition is that this leaves all the undesirable organisms alive for the moment, this can create a loss of good organisms prior to the undesirables dying off from the O2 environment.
Bokashi liquid is great stuff, you can use it several different ways, foliar spray, soil spray or simply use it in place of watering, it does quite well at adding organisms to a working compost heap too.
Most of the ciliates do die in the presence of oxygen, and the good bacteria, amoeba, nematodes and others along with fungi thrive only in the presence of oxygen.
This is good for you to know if you plan on using Bokaski or KNF type methods, oxygen is needed by plant roots and all the supporting microorganisms, there isn't any situation where plants grow in an absence of oxygen.
Even in stagnant, oxygen depleted swamp the plants that grow there have adjusted to taking more O2 from the air, that is the function of Cypress Knees, they suck up O2 and provide it to the roots. Cypress even harbors the microorganisms it needs in the network of knees, providing them with the necessary O2.