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The Biosync Industries Circular Economy


Biosync Industries is a regenerative agriculture company located in the heart of the Pacific Northwest and nestled within Oregon's beautiful Umpqua Valley wine country. The unique micro climate and rich soil of Douglas County is critical in growing top shelf hemp flower, raising the highest quality grass fed cattle and cultivating a wide variety of gourmet and functional mushrooms. 


Regenerative agriculture is a method of farming that seeks to improve soil health and biodiversity, while also providing a sustainable source of food for people around the world. At its core, regenerative agriculture is about working with nature, rather than against it.


At Biosync Industries, we are building a closed loop economy. A closed loop economy is an economic system in which waste is minimized and resources are conserved by using them more efficiently and recycling them whenever possible. This helps to reduce the environmental impact of economic activity and create a more sustainable future.
In our system, we are creating symbiotic relationships between: strategic cover crops, grass fed cattle, hemp and functional mushrooms. Together each of these systems can feed off the others waste while also creating useful products for our community.
  • Cover crops feed our free range cattle.
  • Cattle waste injects natural fertilizer and microbes into the field.
  • Hemp grows in the field by utilizing the nutrients left behind by the cattle and strategic cover crops.
  • After harvest, hemp waste is converted into mushrooms substrate.
  • Spent mushroom substrate then goes back to the field to enhance the mycelium network and inject more beneficial nutrients. 
  • Then the system starts again.

Strategic Cover Crops:

Cover crops provide numerous benefits to soil health and biodiversity in regenerative agriculture. They can help reduce soil erosion, improve soil structure, and increase soil organic matter. Cover crops also serve as a habitat for beneficial insects, birds, and other wildlife, which can help control pests and pollinate crops. In addition, cover crops can help reduce the need for synthetic fertilizers and pesticides, which can have negative impacts on the environment and human health.

Grass Fed Cattle:

Rotational grazing, also known as mob grazing, which involves moving cattle between different pastures on a regular basis, can have numerous benefits for both the animals and the environment. By giving the land time to recover between grazing periods, rotational grazing can help improve soil health, reduce erosion, and increase biodiversity. It can also lead to healthier cattle, as they have access to a wider variety of forage and are less likely to become sick or stressed. Cattle also have very unique gut biomes. While they help speed up the decomposition process of organic matter (create natural fertilizer), they also leave behind beneficial microbes and bacteria that help improve the quality of the soil. Additionally, rotational grazing can help reduce greenhouse gas emissions, as it encourages the growth of grasses and other plants that absorb carbon from the atmosphere. 
The other big advancement we are currently building is the capture of methane from cattle. We can isolate winter feeding into collection zones and capture the manure for use in a bio digester. This system acts like a fifth stomach (cattle have four). Instead of those cow farts going up into the atmosphere and joining the greenhouse cloud, they get converted into natural gas that can run our generators. This reduces our dependence on mining fossil fuels. Plus the waste from that system is an even more refined microbe/fertilizer. 

CBD and CBG Hemp:

Our federally compliant CBG and CBD hemp flower is grown under living soil principals and with the highest level of cultivation standards. The roots of hemp can help break up compacted soil and increase water retention. Organic matter left behind feeds the beneficial microbes and bacteria.  Instead of utilizing pesticides we plant a diverse array of plants (like marigolds) that naturally emit pest preventative hormones and fragrances.  We release and grow predator bugs like Lady Bugs and Lacewings that feed on natural threats like mites and caterpillars. These bugs also become feed for other wildlife such as bats (which have rich nutrients in their guano) and various bird species. This also increases the circle of life and balance in our ecosystems.
In place of fungicides we release beneficial bacterias and nematodes that feed on the spores that attack our plants. These microscopic engineers also help break down other organic compounds which makes natural supplements more available to the plants. Like a mature vineyard in Southern France, this system yields stronger terpenes and releases natural fragrances from our unique soil.

"We grow our own fertilizer and mulch while pulling the bad stuff out of the air instead of putting more into it!"

The majority of cannabis farms use plastic mulch to reduce their weed threats and labor bills. This means that every year they cover 50% of their field in toxic emitting plastics. The UV sun exposure during the summer can
push those micro toxins into the soil where they can be taken up into the plants. It gets worse, at the end of the season it gets burnt or thrown into landfills. For a 10 acre farm that’s 5 acres of plastic every year!
At Biosync Industries we use cover crops. By carefully selecting the right species (like red and white clover) you can create miniature canopies that shade the soil (in-creasing water retention and reducing evaporation/irrigation loads) while also pulling in carbon from the air and making it available to the soil. 
Instead of burning our hemp stocks and spent trim, we’ve developed a proprietary mushroom substrate blend. Better yet, the spent substrate goes back into the field eliminating the need to purchase expensive mycorrhiza and growing a local and natural mycelium network. This is a huge advancement in the future of farming. The mycelium network is the internet of the plant world. They communicate with each other, share resources and store information in this fungal network.

Mushroom Substrate:

After growing a range of medicinal and functional mushrroms, our spent substrate is spread back across the field to enhance the mycelium network. Mycelium is the vegetative part of a fungus that grows underground and helps to break down organic matter, making nutrients more available to plants. It can also help to improve soil structure, increase water-holding capacity, and sequester carbon from the atmosphere. Additionally, mycelium can form symbiotic relationships with plant roots, allowing for more efficient nutrient uptake and increased plant growth.