3 Reasons Why Hydrolyzed Fish Fertilizer Doesn't Smell 3 Reasons Why Hydrolyzed Fish Fertilizer Doesn't Smell

Fish emulsions and hydrolyzed fish fertilizer are two different things because they are processed differently.  Where commercial fish emulsions are processed by being heated to remove the fats and oils for use in cosmetics and paints, hydrolyzed fish fertilizer is processed using cold processing so that the proteins and fats can be retained in the fish.  This method produces a product called Hydrolysate.

Reason 1 – The Processing

Since heating fish can break down most of the essential amino acids in the fish, cold processing retains the oils. When heating fish, the smell is released. Through hydrolization, the fish is able to keep both the nutrients and the natural odor control present in the flesh.

Reason 2 – The Temperature

After heating, fish emulsions continue to stink, badly, even after stored in a bottle or bucket. The hydrolization process keeps the integrity of an organic fertilizer while reaping the benefits you would expect from a non-organic fertilizer.

Reason 3 – Distribution

Distributing hydrolyzed fish fertilizer is easier too, because you can save money on plant food. An emulsion will require you to use plant food, because it lacks some of the necessary vitamins and nutrients that you can find in the hydrolyzed fish fertilizer. Plant food intensifies the bad smell of fish emulsion fertilizers, and because it isn’t necessary, you don’t have to deal with a scent magnifier like plant food.

These are some of the biggest reasons and benefits to using hydrolyzed fish fertilizer. It uses all of the fish, and helps to retain the things your plant needs most.

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