EASYFIX Slurry Technology
The Next Generation in Slurry Management Systems!
EASYFIX Slurry technology
- Reduces Ammonia Emissions
- Increases Nutrient Value of your Slurry
- Safer for the farmer & ensures there is no need to agitate
The System injects compressed air into the slurry at specific points via non-return valves. The oxygen that flows through the valve creates a bubble and as it rises through the slurry it helps to break it down and ensure that it remains in a liquid state.
The primary benefit of EASYFIX Slurry Technology is that it is proven to reduce ammonia emissions by 51%1. Conversely, it assists greatly in the increased production of nutrients such as Nitrogen (N), Phosphorus (P) and Potassium (K) in the slurry. The liquid state which the slurry finds itself in eliminates the need for agitation which, crucially, makes for safer environments for both animals and farmers alike.
With increasing regulations on farming practices such as nutrient management, farmers need to maximise the efficiency of their manure and rely less on the use of artificial fertilisers. EASYFIX Slurry Technology benefits farmers in their quest for lower emissions, reduced carbon footprint and increased slurry nutrients, while savings on artificial fertilisers will help improve overall farm-profit.
How It Works
EASYFIX Slurry Technology is a low-rate, intermittent aerobic compressor system that performs via the below process:
- The compressor is activated by a digital clock in the control panel
- Air is fed into the primary rotary valve which feeds the rest of the valves
- Valves are connected to manifolds which are securely fixed to the floor
- Only one port is ‘live’ at any time, causing air to be jetted out at 2 or 4 specified points
- Pneumatic distribution rotary valve then revolves to open the next port
- Runs through the night for period of time specific to each tank
- Nutrients within aerated slurry are uniformly distributed
1: Wageningen University & Research, Effect of the Aeromix System on Ammonia Emissions in a Dairy Barn: Exploratory Research at Dairy Campus, 2015