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ALL ONTARIO has been providing our clients with the knowledgeable advice, with regard to products for successful Land Reclamation, Hydroseeding, Sodding, and Erosion Control projects. As the industry evolves, so have we. We welcome any inquiries and are more than willing to discuss your projects and recommend products suited to your needs.


Through our dedication we continuously strive to broaden our services and product’s line to ensure that we have the right services, products and/or systems to meet the specific demands for our clients. We welcome any inquiries and are more than willing to discuss your requirements and recommend services, products and/or equipment suited to meet your needs.

Hydroseeding Mulch


The “GREEN STUFF” is the most critical part of hydroseeding because, once cured it stabilizes the soil, protects the seed, retains moisture, and maintains temperature during the critical seed germination period. The main types of mulch are:

  • Cellulose:            Made from recycled newspaper is the least expensive and is vulnerable to erosion unless mixed with tackifier and other erosion control additives.

  • Wood/Paper Blend:        An advanced technology granular mulch made from recycled wood and cellulose fibers. Once applied to a seeded area and activated by water, the granules quickly expand and disperse to supply outstanding protection and water-holding performance right where it is needed. Supplies better moisture retention, soil bonding and less vulnerable to erosion than cellulose mulch


  • BFM’s/FRM’s:   Offers an assurance of success, especially when site conditions are extreme and design safety is critical. It is the ideal choice for erosion control that demands functional longevity. Ideal for dormant seeding, long-term protection in arid climates, and other projects needing extended protection. High performance erosion control products that create a tight matrix and soil bonding.


  • Biotic Soil Media:             In nature, sustainable vegetation is achieved through the biological process of organic matter breaking down in soil and delivering the nutrients plants need to grow. It is called nutrient cycling. Unfortunately, all too many revegetation attempts fail due to the soil being deficient in organic matter and biological activity. Soils and substrates associated with denuded sites from land disturbing activities are generally lacking in organic matter, nutrients, and biological activity needed to sustain vegetative establishment.


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