FERTILIZER FROM WEEDS AND YARD TRIMMINGS
Ingredients: Weeds, yard trimmings, mowed grass, water.
Equipment required: 5(Five) gallon bucket– or larger vessel if you want a really big batch of fertilizer.
Steeping time: 4(Four) Weeks.
- Pick newly pulled weeds from your garden– trimmings, for example, tomato suckers act as well– and put a couple of modest bunches in your five-gallon bucket.
- Fill it whatever remains of the route up with water, and abandon it to soak for the allotted time.
- The soaking procedure is best done outside, as it can get somewhat rotten.
- Whenever prepared, apply to the soil at the base of your plants.
FERTILIZER FROM VEGETABLE SCRAPS
Ingredients: Vegetable scraps, Epsom salt, ammonia (optional), water.
Equipment required: Blender, five gallon bucket.
Steeping time: 24(Twenty-four) hours.
- Begin by sparing all your cooked or crude vegetable scraps.
- Save them in the freezer until the point when you have a few quarts’ worth. (You can also spare the water from boiling pasta or vegetables, which is additionally a decent source of nutrients.)
- To make the “scrap puree” which will frame the base for your manure, defrost your solidified scraps and puree them in a blender with enough water to make a smooth consistency.
- Empty the pureed scraps into your large bucket. For each blender-full of puree, include 1/2 tsp Epson salt and one capful of ammonia to the container.
- Repeat this procedure until the point when every one of your pieces is pureed.
- Blend the container and let it sit overnight.
- To mix up a cluster of liquid fertilizer, add one quart of puree to one gallon of warm water, and shake to blend.
- Apply to the soil at the base of your plants.
FERTILIZER FROM MANURE
Ingredients: Manure of your choice, water.
Equipment required: Five gallon bucket– or larger vessel if you want a really big batch of fertilizer.
Steeping time: Four weeks.
- If you live in a horticultural area, or on the off chance that you have domesticated animals of your own, you can make really remarkable liquid compost from animal’s excrement.
- This procedure is unquestionably best done outside.
- The procedure is the same with respect to the above recipe– a can, some water, and a shovelful of manure, soak for a month and apply to the soil at the base of your plants.
- In spite of the fact that it may sound disgusting, fertilizer is unimaginably high in nitrogen, and a definitive “waste” item.
- Finding an utilization for the stuff is extremely rewarding.