CORN & SORGHUM
Bigger yields, healthier plants, better resilience. We’re unlocking corn’s full genetic potential.
Naturally occurring microbes give every seed a head start to reaching new heights.
NewLeaf Technology boosts corn’s natural ability to absorb and use nutrients by harnessing the power of PPFMs - helpful bacteria found in symbiotic relationships with plants all over the world. From germination to harvest, this biological edge empowers plants to grow bigger, stronger, and more resilient.
We screen thousands of microbes to target the perfect partners for specific crops. Corn products powered by NewLeaf Technology are proven to enhance nutrient uptake throughout the growing season - supporting earlier and more vigorous root development and helping plants defend themselves against abiotic stress.
Natural biologics have the potential to revolutionize sustainable agriculture.
Our technology works with nature to maximize the growth and development of row crops.
The biological advantages our PPFMs provide enable corn to get the most out of your commercial crop management program. Growers can improve the effectiveness of their fertilizer and other crop inputs by complementing these applications with beneficial plant bacteria.
How NewLeaf Technology for Corn and Sorghum Works
PPFMS’ PROVEN PERFORMANCE
In extensive field trials, NewLeaf Technology 450 for corn products have shown:
4.5 average yield increase of bushels per acre
80% win rate
+4.2% Bu/A advantage
+6.2% Total root area
+5.2% Rooting depth
+9.0% Nodal root length
+17.5% Leaf tissue iron concentrations (ppm)
+12.6% Leaf tissue manganese concentrations (ppm)
Corn and Sorghum Products Powered by NewLeaf Technology
Growers, talk to our distributors about choosing the product that’s right for you.
“My farm is poorly drained and has wet soil, so we chose to use NewLeaf Technology 450 to help improve our yields. We’ve collected the last five years worth of yield data. After using NewLeaf Technology, we beat it by 10 bushels. But we did make one mistake: We didn’t do the whole thing. We should’ve used both sides of the planter.”
– Steve J.; Ames, IA