Author Archives: em-fan

A gut punch fights cancer and infection

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Microorganisms in the human gut can affect immune-system cells. Gut bacterial strains have been discovered that boost immune cells that have cell-killing capacity and that can target cancer and protect against infection. The bacteria that live in our bodies have a pivotal role in the maintenance of our health, and can influence a range of conditions, such as obesity and… Read more »

#125 EM Disaster Recovery Support Projects in 2017

The certified non-profit corporation, United Networks for Earth Environment (U-net) has been developing various EM disaster recovery support projects since the beginning the Great East Japan Earthquake occurred, not only in Eastern Japan, but also where there was flood damage in various places, and after the Kumamoto Earthquake, and so on. Among these, they are addressing radiation pollution control in… Read more »

Better Farming for Better Life, Kolkata, India

EM Bokashi for Free In Nebadhai Duttapukur town located in the suburbs of Kolkata, India farmers are using EM Bokashi and EM fertilizer thanks to the support of the Rotary International. Rotary International is an international NPO group that gather business and professional leaders in order to provide goodwill and services to develop business and comunity life as well as… Read more »

Agriton op de Bio-Beurs

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De Bio-beurs is dé vakbeurs voor de biologische sector. De beurs richt zich op iedereen die werkzaam is in de biologische sector: van boer, via handel en verwerking tot en met winkeliers. Ook adviseurs en onderzoekers vinden er hun plek. Alle producten op de Bio-beurs zijn (mits mogelijk) gecertificeerd als biologisch product. Wil je informatie over trends en innovatie in de… Read more »

Bacterial communities use sophisticated strategy to communicate over long distances

It’s the way we end up with a fresh cup of coffee from a clump of beans. It’s how ocean oil rigs extract petroleum from dense rock formations beneath the seafloor. It even helps explain how forest fires spread. A theory known as “percolation” is now helping microbiologists at the University of California San Diego explain how communities of bacteria… Read more »