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Microplastics are found in all life-sustaining ingredients. The occurrence of microplastics, especially in soil, is a relatively new topic in the scientific world.


These are small plastic particles that have been created by gradually breaking up larger pieces of plastic into smaller and smaller parts. The problem with microplastics is not their presence in the soil but their degradability. During this long process, countless toxic substances are produced. These substances influence the behavior of, for example, earthworms, various microorganisms, also snails and, finally, entire ecosystems.

Microplasts enter the soil in several ways. In addition to the above-mentioned decomposition of large pieces of plastics, another cause of the occurrence of microplastics is the mass use of honjiv.

Fertilizers contain a certain proportion of sewage sludge that has undergone various tests for toxic substances, but have not been tested for the presence of plastic particles. Among other things, plastics that have undergone knalization are the ideal carrier of pathogenic germs.


Stone is one of the basic elements of arable land. This work points out that microplastics become a kind of invisible component. Their concentration in soil is currently 4 times higher than in water. The problem of drinking water is known to everyone. What if the same thing happens with the soil?


In this work I show the structure of these materials.

I contrast the density (essentially inanimate) of the rock as the basic component of the soil I perceive and the practical invisibility of the microplastic itself. I point out the possibility of possible confusion or partial merging of these two materials

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