Sell Tricalcium Phosphate (Feed Grade)

Tricalcium Phosphate (Feed Grade) You May Also Be Interested In: calcium citrate calcium supplement graft orthophosphate tricalcium phosphate

Appearance: White powder or white granular

Phosphate(P) 16.0 % min
Calcium(Ca) 30.0% min
Fluoride(as F) 0.05% max
Heavy metals(as Pb) 30ppm max
Arsenic(As) 30ppm max
Moisture 1.0-2.0%

Package: In 25Kg net WPP/PE bags or 500Kg, 1000Kg super bag.

Tricalcium phosphate is a compound with formula Ca3(PO4)2. It is also known as calcium orthophosphate, tertiary calcium phosphate, tribasic calcium phosphate, or "bone ash" (calcium phosphate being one of the main combustion products of bone) .

It has an alpha and a beta crystal form, the alpha state being formed at high temperatures. As rock, it is found in Whitlockite.


Tricalcium phosphate is used in powdered spices as an anti-caking agent.

Calcium phosphate is an important raw material for the production of phosphoric acid and fertilizers, for example in the Odda process.

It is also used as a nutritional supplement and occurs naturally in cow milk, although the most common and economical forms for supplementation are calcium carbonate (which should be taken with food) and calcium citrate (which can be taken without food) . There is some debate about the different bioavailabilities of the different calcium salts.

It is commonly used in porcelain and dental powders, and medically as an antacid or calcium supplement, although calcium carbonate is more common in this regard.

It can be used as a tissue replacement for repairing bony defects when autogenous bone graft is not feasible or possible. It may be used alone or in combination with a biodegradable, resorbable polymer such as polyglycolic acid. [6] It may also be combined with autologous materials for a bone graft.

Another practical application of the compound is its use in gene transfection. The calcium ions can make a cell competent (a euphemism for "rip holes in its membrane") to allow exogenous genes to enter the cell by diffusion. A heat shock afterwards then invokes the cell to repair itself. This is a quick and easy method for transfection, albeit a rather inefficient one.