Biochar is on Fire!!

We have a new way of looking at the environment: We see saving the environment as a huge and profitable opportunity, not a huge and costly problem.

Our mission is to restore the environment while creating economic development opportunities by teaching farmers sustainable agricultural practices and developing the new technology they need.

Biochar is the answer on many levels.

Warm Heart’s environmental Biochar Project is catching on. We are very excited that we may be receiving funding to move ahead with our project.

Improved sustainable agriculture practices have far reaching globally valuable benefits in climate change, national benefits in reduced public health care costs and improved national energy and food security, and local benefits in poverty reduction and the reduction in chronic agricultural chemical poisoning.

We invite you to participate with us in this exciting endeavor. Visit us on our Environmental Facebook page, “Like” our page and follow us as we take concrete steps to address very important environmental problems.

Demonstration for Delegation from the US Embassy

Demonstration for Delegation from the US Embassy

Why Biochar?

Biochar has many agricultural benefits.

Biochar increases crop yields, sometimes substantially if the soil is in poor condition.

Biochar helps to prevent fertilizer runoff and leeching, allowing the use of less fertilizers and diminishing agricultural pollution to the surrounding environment.

Biochar retains moisture, helping plants through periods of drought more easily.

Biochar replenishes exhausted or marginal soils with organic carbon and fosters the growth of soil microbes essential for nutrient absorption, particularly mycorrhizal fungi.

Most importantly, Biochar technology can replace the practice of burning crops fields, eliminating the pollution while creating a product that will help farmers enrich their soils and increase their crop yields.

“Do something … don’t just talk about the environment. Identify root causes of big problems and do something about them – get involved.”