Make Your Own Fertilizer

Fertilizers Home Made Formulas

In this information you will find recipes and techniques that work to: Protect your house and lawn with special indoor and outdoor Shock Treatments: Ants, Snails, Slugs, Roaches, Fleas, Earwigs, Cockroaches, Silverfish, Beetles, Termites and Webworms. Say good-bye to those annoying yellow spots. Learn the secret to keep your grass greener in water restricted areas and in hot weather. Treat your lawn with a deworming concoction. (learn how and why you must do it once a year) Use effective Natural Insecticides (it's now time to learn what they are and how to use them. in the years to come, only natural insecticides will be permitted by cities!) Avoid serious plant, pet and child health problems caused by toxic commercial products. Protect yourself and your family against the nile virus in 1 minute. Kill ants and destroy the entire colony in 3 days or less. Kill harmful insects while fertilizing your soils.

Fertilizers Home Made Formulas Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: John Perez
Price: $29.95

My Fertilizers Home Made Formulas Review

Highly Recommended

It is pricier than all the other books out there, but it is produced by a true expert and is full of proven practical tips.

My opinion on this e-book is, if you do not have this e-book in your collection, your collection is incomplete. I have no regrets for purchasing this.

Download Now

Radioactivity Of Selected Objects And Materials

1 kg high-phosphate fertilizer 1 household smoke detector (with the element americium) radioisotope source for cancer therapy 1 kg 50-year-old vitrified high-level nuclear waste 1 kg uranium ore (Canadian ore, 15 uranium) 1 kg uranium ore (Australian ore, 0.3 uranium) 1 kg granite

Attines and fungus getting on famously

In Guadaloupe and throughout much of Latin America they are called parasol ants and when you see them making for their nest holding a large leaf over their heads, you could be forgiven for thinking they are trying to keep the sun off. However, these leaf-cutting ants carry their sunshades even when foraging at night, their sole purpose being to harvest vegetable matter as fertilizer for their gardens. Leaf-cutting ants of the genus Atta, found in Central and South America, mostly feed on fungi, which they grow with great care on the leaves they have collected. This has led entomologists to claim that agriculture was first invented by ants. It is true that fungus-growing (attine) ants started to cultivate their fungi about fifty million years ago, well in advance of Homo sapiens, who discovered the possibility of sowing and reaping only about 10,000 years ago.

The Biotic Sink Effect and Soil Stabilization

What did it matter to the Spanish planters in Cuba, who burned down forests on the slopes of the mountains and obtained from the ashes sufficient fertilizer for one generation of very highly profitable coffee trees . . . that the heavy tropical rainfall afterwards washed away the now unprotected upper stratum of the soil, leaving behind only bare rock (1940, pp. 295-296).

Convergent complexities

Fungus Fruiting Chamber

Although they are in certain respects less sophisticated, it is appropriate to mention in passing the so-called ant-gardens, which are arboreal earthen structures known as 'cartons'. In this arrangement certain species of epiphytic plant are encouraged to grow on the nests, from seeds that are collected by the ants and planted in the nest wall. In due course these plants germinate, grow (and thereby provide a source of extra-floral nectar), extend roots that probably help to strengthen the nest, eventually flower, and so produce seeds, the fruit of which is eaten before they are planted and so the cycle continues.81 In a few instances fungi are employed in the 'cartons', probably to help bind the structure and possibly also to release antibacterial chemicals. Interestingly, in some cases the fungus is effectively a monoculture, apparently maintained by weeding and feeding. So far as can be told, however, the fungal products themselves are not directly cropped.82 Other activities of...

Microbes Muck and Dead Zones

How Sheep Excrete Excess Nitrogen

A few years ago, someone stenciled the sidewalks near my Montana home with footprint-sized silhouettes of trout. The symbols appeared at street corners near the openings of storm drains. The message Dump no waste, drains to river bracketed each fish symbol. The habitat of primary concern to the painters was the Gallatin River, a near-pristine trout stream that tumbles north out of Yellowstone National Park to form one of the three headwaters of the Missouri River. Lawn chemicals, road oil, industrial fluids, and sewage discharges from Bozeman and other towns in the Gallatin Valley, along with manure and fertilizer from hay, wheat, and potato fields, all seep into the passing river and its feeder streams. estuaries in the United States are moderately to severely degraded in this way by excess nutrients. The condition is particularly acute in Long Island Sound, Chesapeake Bay, and the Florida Keys.2 Worldwide, the United Nations Environment Programme recently identified nearly 150...

Dinosaur Necrolesties

All of the preceding processes depended on temperature and humidity for example, faster rates of decay and insect scavenging are associated with increased temperature. Assuming summertime conditions and high amounts of rainfall, within eight to ten weeks there might have been little trace of the several-ton animal, except for maybe a little more vegetation growing in its resting spot as a result of the natural fertilizer provided by its body. Unless the corpse, in whatever state, was buried by the sediments of a river flood during the preceding time frame, or parts of it were carried away by floodwaters or scavengers and subsequently buried, this ornithopod would not have made it into the fossil record in any shape or form.

Defining Mass Extinctions

Mass extinctions have the potential to end life on any planet where it has arisen. On Earth there have been about 15 such episodes during the last 500 million years, 5 of which eliminated more than half of all species then inhabiting our planet. These events significantly affected the evolutionary history of Earth's biota. For example, if the dinosaurs had not suddenly been killed off following a comet collision with Earth 65 million years ago, there probably would not have been an Age of Mammals, because the wholesale evolution of mammalian diversity took place only after the dinosaurs were swept from the scene. While dinosaurs existed, mammals were held in evolutionary check. Mass extinctions are thus both instigators of and impediments to evolution and innovation. Yet much of the research into mass extinctions suggests that their disruptive properties are far more important than their beneficial ones. If planets with life are gardens, then the mass extinctions are the pests and...

Down in the farm

The collected leaves are not eaten directly11 but are used to provide a mulch for fungus gardens that are located within the nest. The leaves, of course, are fresh and the initial preparation, which as already noted may start during transport, includes a stripping away of the outer waxy layer. This process, achieved by a sort of licking, also appears to inhibit the activity of associated microorganisms, the control of which is a central necessity to the health of the fungus farm. Thereafter the leaves are shredded and pulped, and at this stage are ready for fungal innoculation.12 The saprophytic activities of the fungi break down the plant material, especially the resistant cellulose, and so provide an edible crop for the ants.13 The gardens are subject to careful and ceaseless maintenance. Weeding,14 especially of infected areas, is undertaken principally by tiny ants (the minims). In weeding several minima typically loosen the offending item before it is removed by larger ants. In...


The most important source of biological productivity in the oceans of today derives from the growth of phytoplankton, the single-celled plants that are the pastures of the sea. The growth of these plants, so important for producing oxygen, is limited by the availability of nutrients and iron. If iron is dropped into the oceans of today, a great bloom of phytoplankton results. Such was probably the case soon after the end of the first Snowball Earth event. As the ice-covered seas began to melt, the fine iron- and magnesium-rich dust coating the surface of the sea ice would have acted as a fertilizer, tremendously stimulating growth of the blue-green algae (really photo-synthesizing bacteria known as cyanobacteria). Enormous populations of cyanobacteria would have clotted the surface regions of the liberated seas, releasing huge volumes of oxygen as a consequence of their photosynthetic activity. This sudden appearance of so much life, after the millions of years of cold and dearth of...


Nutrients such as nitrates and phosphates are the cause of eutrophication, an explosion of biological activity. Anthropogenic sources of these substances include synthetic fertilizers, sewage, and animal wastes from feedlots. Much of this nutrient pollution makes its way into rivers. A. Goudie and H. Viles, in their book The Earth Transformed, suggest that nitrate and phosphate levels in English rivers have increased between 50 and 400 in the last 25 years alone.