Use and misuse of pharmaceuticals, pesticides, and petrochemicals by man is causing havoc with nature. They are hazardous because of potential toxicity, mutagenicity, carcinogenicity, and genotoxicity.
Honest chemists, farmers and doctors know about this but only handful of them dare to go against the trend.
If you know any of such genuine chemist, farmer or doctor, ask them to connect with Gau shala. Only gau mata has power to rejuvenate nature quickly, effectively and long lastingly free of cost.
Gomeya/cow dung is used as an excellent bioremediation method. Thus, utilizing freely available cow dung as slurry or after composting in rural areas, is a cheap and effective measure to bioremediate the harmful pollutants.
Same dung is excellent medicine and can act as harmless, zero side effect anti-cancer, anti-diabetic, anti-blood pressure medicine.
And if you have any contact with present Govt’s policy makers, give them some lights. They are acting like a moron and want Americanization of healthcare. Stop them now or be ready face dire consequences.
Bioremediation of Soil Contaminated with Tannery Effluent by Combined Treatment with Cow Dung and Microorganisms Isolated from Tannery Effluent
Bioremediation potential of a combination of cow dung and a microbial consortium (Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Penicillium chrysogenum and Aspergillus niger) in soil contaminated with tannery effluent, was investigated in the laboratory. Concentrations of phenol, sulphide and ammonium nitrogen in contaminated soil, were significantly reduced (P=0.000) to permissible levels after treatment with microbial consortium, cow dung or combination of microbial consortium and cow dung. Reduction of these compounds was best with combination of microbial consortium and cow dung. Cr (VI) level (139.2 mg/kg) was significantly reduced (P=0.000-0.050) by 33.2, 96.9 and 99.9% after treatment with microbial consortium, cow dung, and combination of consortium and cow dung, respectively. The treatments elevated soil pH from 5.8 to 6.9-7.2. Growth of maize in soil treated with the combination of microbial consortium and cow dung was not significantly different from growth in uncontaminated soil. Cr (VI) concentrations in the maize tissues were very low (0.002-0.006 mg/g). Thus combination of microbial consortium and cow dung may have potential application in bioremediation of soil polluted by tannery wastes.