Meghachem - Stannous Chloride Manufacturer

Ferrous sulfate, also known as iron (II) sulfate, is a chemical compound with the formula FeSO4.

It is commonly used as a supplement for iron deficiency and as a reducing agent in various chemical processes. Ferrous sulfate is a blue-green crystalline solid that is soluble in water and glycerol. It has a variety of applications including water treatment, pigments, and fertilizers.

In agriculture, ferrous sulfate is used as a fertilizer to provide plants with essential nutrients such as iron and sulfur. It can be applied directly to the soil or added to irrigation water. Ferrous sulfate can also be used to correct chlorosis, a condition in which leaves turn yellow due to lack of chlorophyll.

Ferrous sulfate is also used in water treatment to remove impurities such as hydrogen sulfide and other odorous compounds. It acts as an oxidizing agent, converting these compounds into insoluble forms that can be easily removed from the water.

Overall, ferrous sulfate has numerous applications across various industries due to its ability to provide essential nutrients and act as a reducing agent.

Chemical formula Feso4
CAS No. 7782-63-0
Molecular Weight 278.02 Gm/Mol


Powder- Ferrous sulphate appears as a pale green or bluish-green crystalline powder or granules.

Standard Specification:

No. Parameters Our Standard
1 PH 2.0-2.40
2 Iron as Fe % by mass,min 19.20
3 FeSO4.7H20 % by mass, min. 95.00
4 Free Acid as H2S04 % by mass < 1.0
5 Moisture Content % by mass < 5.0
6 Ti02 % by mass < 0.10
7 Magnesium % by mass < 0.15
8 Manganese Oxide % by mass < 0.15
9 Ferric Iron % by mass < 0.50
10 Insolubles % by mass < 0.50
Store in Cool and Dry Place away from Direct Heat.


  • PP lined HDPE bags of 25/50 kgs.
  • As per customer's requirement in bulk bag up to 1 MT in big sack.
  • Solubility: It is highly soluble in water, with a solubility of 47.6 g/100 mL at 20°C.
  • pH: Aqueous solutions of ferrous sulphate are acidic, with a pH of around 3.
  • Thermal stability: Ferrous sulphate is relatively stable at room temperature but decomposes upon heating to form iron oxide and sulfur dioxide.