Fertilizers and Fertilizing

//Fertilizers and Fertilizing

Alice Cristenson’s Flowers from Castings

2017-07-17T11:46:32+00:00June 21st, 2017|All Natural Worm Castings, Fertilizers and Fertilizing, Gardening Tips, Testimonials, Using Worm Castings|

Alice Cristenson grows gorgeous flowers, especially lilies. Despite already having much success, she wanted to try adding worm castings to her garden. She says these are the biggest, brightest, and most beautiful flowers she has ever grown! Mrs. Cristenson has been kind enough to send us photos...enjoy!

Can’t Believe the Worm Castings Difference!

2017-06-21T18:05:01+00:00June 21st, 2017|Fertilizers and Fertilizing, Testimonials, Using Worm Castings|

Worm Castings Success Story A customer, Maegan, recently contacted us to share her experience using worm castings. She and her in-laws bought their plants the same day, at the same location, and planted them at the same time. Her in-laws are experienced gardeners; it was her first time to plant a garden. A week later, her father-in-law noticed that her plants were twice the size of his plants. He asked her what she [...]

How Worms Improve Soil

2017-03-10T16:17:34+00:00January 12th, 2016|Compost and Composting, Fertilizers and Fertilizing, Happy Worms in Your Garden, Using Worm Castings|

Spreading - and pH Balancing - the Love Soil is constantly being covered by leaf litter. Left to decompose without earthworms, it can take up to two years for leaves to decay. Earthworms can shred surface detritus in a few months. Not only does this return vital nutrients to the soil faster to be absorbed by the plants, but it gives other soil organisms like bacteria and fungi access to the food value in [...]

Choosing Fertilizer: Chemicals vs. Bacteria

2017-03-08T02:23:57+00:00September 23rd, 2015|Fertilizers and Fertilizing, Gardening Tips, Happy Worms in Your Garden|

Choosing Fertilizer: Surprise—Chemicals Are Bad It’s an Underground Food Web The soil beneath your feet is a complex habitat comprised of an intricate food web. According to the book Teaming with Microbes: The Organic Gardener’s Guide to the Soil Food Web, most soil life is in the first four inches of soil. Microbial geneticists have measured a billion bacteria, several thousand protozoa, yards of fungal hyphae, and a few dozen nematodes in the average [...]