Plasma in Agriculture: Cultivation of corn for experimental purposes

From Keshe Foundation Wiki
This is the approved revision of this page, as well as being the most recent.
Jump to: navigation, search
This article is part of the KF Plasma Times February 2019
Calarasi county, Romania, June - August 2018 by Barbu Constantin, Scientific Association Plasma Romania

Keywords: increased harvest, CO2, CuO, CH3, liquid plasma irrigation.

Published: November 2018.


In June 2018, two fields of corn were sown at a distance of 50 meters from each other. One was the control group with no plasma treatment, the other one was subject to plasma technology. The results of this experiment are presented herein.

Figure 1. Jar with CO2 GANS, irrigation system, corn, and pepper.


In this experiment, the plasma technology was applied to the cornfield. Prior to sowing, three, 400ml jars of CO2 GANS and liquid plasma (10ml of GANS, topped up with spring water as in Figure 1) were placed into the ground in a geometric triangle formation, 3 meters apart, with the intention of feeding the plants.

The subject corn culture, together with the control group, were watered with spring water via a drip irrigation system. Twice a week, the experimental group was additionally watered with liquid plasma mixed with spring water, following this schedule:

  • Day 1: 250ml of liquid plasma (10% CO2, 90% ZnO) mixed with 5 liters of spring water,
  • Day 2: 250ml of liquid plasma (80% CO2, 20% CH3) mixed with 5 liters of spring water,

The above schedule was repeated on a weekly basis until harvest.


The nano-coated copper material for the GANS production was prepared following the caustic soda method with an addition of potassium hydroxide (laboratory procedure for 23 days).

The GANS production boxes were made in a classical way, with the green led connection between the plates and 10% NaCl distilled water solution. The complete procedures for Nano-coating the copper and GANS production is available on in any language.



The color of the corn plant is intense green, and the color of corn without plasma is more green-yellow (Figure 2). The height of the corn watered with liquid plasma is about 3 meters, and the corn watered with the spring water only is about 1.5 meters. Differences in the size of the cob are also noticeable, where the plasma-fed ones are longer and thicker. Owners of the field said that they never had such a high corn in their garden and all the crops that were planted alongside the corn have grown bigger and with a healthy color.


Special thanks go to Mr. Keshe for teaching us this beautiful knowledge and to my parents who tested the plasma technology on their own cornfields.

Original submission (text and pictures):