Quantum AminoFrost

Quantum AminoFrost



The comprehensive anti-stress product is used to increase plant resistance to damage from low temperatures. It is employed as a cryoprotectant before potential freezing events, to alleviate stress and restore active vegetation.


 Сhemical composition (% w/v) and properties


  • N – 0,5 % (5 g/l)
  • Zn – 0,5% (5 g/l)
  • B – 1,0% (10 g/l)
  • Сryoprotectors – 30,0%  (300 g/l)
  • Amino acids – 9,0% (90 g/l)
  • Organic acids – 1,5% (15 g/l)
  • рН – 6,5-7,5
  • Density – 1,05-1,12 kg/l


Action and Impact:


Quantum AminoFrost contains several groups of cryoprotective and stimulating components:


  • Surfactants contribute to the stabilization of cell membranes, increase the content of soluble substances, and lower the freezing temperature, preventing damage caused by ice formation within cells and intercellular spaces. They also accelerate the absorption of ingredients contained in the product through leaf surfaces.
  • Anti-stress agents (amino acids and organic acids) activate the biochemical mechanisms of plant adaptation, enhance the activity of phytohormones and antioxidant enzymes, stimulate the synthesis of stress proteins, osmolytes, and proline, and promote rapid plant recovery after exposure to low temperatures.
  • Zinc (Zn) and boron (B) increase cold resistance by activating antioxidant enzymes, stimulating auxin synthesis and root growth, promoting carbohydrate accumulation, and synthesizing phenolic compounds that contribute to cell resilience to mechanical stress induced by extracellular ice formation. They also increase the rate of photosynthesis at low temperatures.


Quantum AminoFrost is used as a cryoprotectant on:


  • Fruit crops to protect flower buds and blossoms from frost damage, increasing plant resilience to temperature fluctuations during budding and flowering.
  • Grapevines and nut-bearing crops to shield young shoots and leaves from low temperatures (late spring frosts) after the onset of vigorous growth.
  • Vegetable and industrial crops to protect young plants during late spring frosts and snowfall.
  • Winter crops to protect cereal and rapeseed seedlings from early autumn frosts and to help overcome the consequences of cold stress after the resumption of early spring vegetation.