A new technique has been developed to allow growers to grow a larger variety of olive bontains.
The technique has already been used to grow larger, thicker and heavier bonsais and the company is working on another one that could expand the variety of bonsains available for sale.
A group of students from Kyoto University and Kyoto University of Agriculture and Technology, led by graduate student Junjiro Ishii, have developed a new technique to produce a large variety of different varieties of bonta.
The goal of the technique is to increase the diversity of olive trees and bontas available for commercial production.
The university and its university partners have also developed a small-scale lab that produces olive trees in an environmentally friendly manner.
The bontac trees have to be harvested early in the season, and the harvesting process is carried out at night.
The process can be done by hand or by a machine, and it takes only a few hours to prepare the olive trees for harvest.
The trees are harvested with water that has been infused with nitrogen.
The nitrogen from the nitrogen infused water is also used to increase production of organic matter that gives the bontans their thick, brown bark.
The university and Kyoto partners will soon test this new technique and will present their findings at the European Olive Bonsa Association meeting in Vienna on April 17.
The company is also looking into commercialization of the method in other countries, including India and the United States.
The students have developed an oil-in-oil technique called a “naphthous,” which involves the use of oil and nitrogen to increase oil production.
It is very similar to the method used by traditional olive growers, which involves a plant in the ground that can grow on the roots of the tree and is then harvested at night when the roots are not growing.
The tree is harvested from the center of the stem and the oil from the roots is used to fertilize the roots.
The process of creating a large number of different olive trees is a good way to expand the market for olive trees.
The students hope to eventually use this method to produce olive trees from other varieties of olive tree.
The new technique also allows for better control over the yield of the trees, so that they can be harvested before they get to be too thick or large.
The more varieties of different trees that can be grown, the greater the amount of oil produced.
The team also wants to increase yield in the future.
The technique could be a solution to the problem of high prices for olive oil, which have increased rapidly in recent years due to the shortage of cheap oil.
The demand for olive oils is also rising, so there will be more production to be had in the coming years.