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Since the end product is described as a fertilizer, you're going to run into bacterial and mold contamination issues due to the high N content unless you are set up to inoculate the medium in sterile"ish" conditions. Also, it seems like a pretty high energy input to generate an "iffy" substrate. You could consider using it as a supplement for a less rich ...


3

The link you provide shows that the manufacturer recommends the final product as a soil amendment, not as actual soil, so they have the same concerns about unusually high levels of acidity or specific components as you do. The output of the process depends entirely on the composition of the inputs, which may vary considerably. Diluting such effects ...


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