Application in crops

It is in the field of agriculture where coherent water treated with Tapani boosts positive results.


  • Greater growth and development of plants.

  • Considerably increased yield.

  • Activation of the Circular Economy of Water.

  • Reduction in costs through water and fertilizer consumption.


  • Salt-saturated soils

Tapani is capable of dissolving calcium and sodium carbonates present in soil.

The effect of the accumulation of years of chemical treatments in agriculture has increased salt-saturation and the non-availability of many cathodic mineral elements. With the effect generated by the application and combination of Tapani, these mineralisations become bio-available and suitable once again for absorption by roots. This, apart from creating a reduction in conductivity, allows the bio-availability of salts or mineralisations locked up in the earth in the form of chelated nutrients.

  • Clogging of equipment

The use of Tapani significantly reduces clogging of equipment due to cathodic mineralisation, and therefore also a reduction in the quantity of acids used to avoid these obstructions. A reduction in the substances used means a reduction in maintenance operations and better working of water and irrigation systems. In other words, saving on costs.

  • Saving water

Tapani increases mineral solubility and allows for greater absorption by plants, which leads to a lowering in frequency of irrigation. In cases of limited or particularly expensive water resources, whether for reducing water costs or simply for ecological reasons, Tapani is the solution.

  • Saving fertilizers

The use of Tapani naturally increases and strengthens beneficial soil microbial activity, facilitating an increase in proteins and enzymes – which contribute directly to the best development of plant roots – and also means a lower dependence on fertilizers and a saving on this cost.


  • Resource optimisation

Thanks to the use of Tapani, you get benefits like saving water, saving fertilizers and an increase in production, all of which translates as a saving on – and optimisation of – these costs. This is what we call the circular economy of water.