Rock Dust Organic Remineralisation

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www.angus-horticulture.co.uk There is a vital key to healthy abundant food in the simple act of adding rock dust from a volcanic rock to the soil we grow our food in. The actual process is complex, increasing bacteria in the soil, and availability of certain minerals which do become depleted over time. Pioneering research is going on in the UK. As we are all mineral deficient and many diseases are routinely cured by nutrition alone remineralising the soil should be top of the agenda of an uncontrolled media. Here is a piece about some true heros of our times. Gardeners explore the above website if you are near Brighton, Rock Dust will soon be available from Anahata Health Clinic, call 01273 698697

11 Responses to “Rock Dust Organic Remineralisation”

  1. CliveJM says:

    It was concluded that rockdust was not shown to influence plant yield or quality in
    the agricultural setting of the field trial, nor was it shown to be a useful addition to
    plant growth media. Therefore rockdust could not be proven to be a useful soil
    fertility amendment. theses.gla.ac.uk/617/01/2009campbelllphd.pdf

  2. KC1971J says:

    @ENJOYOURMATRIXX
    How to implement: Simply till it into your garden soil. Ideally, it would be applied along with manure, compost, or mixed straight into the compost pile. The organic acids formed during decomposition help the plants to take up the trace elements and macro-nutrients in the rock dust.

  3. KC1971J says:

    @ENJOYOURMATRIXX You can call a nearby rock quarry and ask for granite or basalt dust. You want dust which is smaller than 200 mesh. They might even just give you some. Otherwise, Google Azomite. If you can find it locally, it will cost around $26 for a 44 lb bag. At 10 lbs per hundred square feet, it will treat over 400 square feet. That will leave 4 lbs left over to make compost with. You don’t have to apply it that heavy though.

  4. KC1971J says:

    @poppy90290
    Can you get Kudzu where you live? It makes a fantastic compost when mixed with manure, rock dust, soft rock phosphate, and shredded, dried leaves. Google up Charles Wilber Kudzu compost for the complete recipe and his book, How To Grow World Record Tomatoes. Alfalfa hay also gives excellent results if you can’t find any Kudzu. (Alfalfa is Lucerne for those of you across the big pond.)

  5. ENJOYOURMATRIXX says:

    can someone who know more on this elaborate on how to get quality rock dust and what would be the procedure to implement this in a small garden?

  6. poppy90290 says:

    Please…make a DVD showing how you used your rock dust. I would buy it quick. I am ordering some rock dust. I live in the Los Angeles area and my soil is quite poor. I’ve no idea how to use the rock dust but sincerely hope to improve my little crop. They’re not growing, leaves are yellow, etcetera. I’m not about to use chemical fertilizers. I have used worm casings and such. Congratulations on your beautiful garden. I’m very happy for you. 🙂

  7. unityorb says:

    @poppy90290 I am with you! thanks for your comment

  8. poppy90290 says:

    Go! go! How wonderful!!!

  9. 2004carlt says:

    Could replace chemicals.

  10. HaniiPuppy says:

    Pretty fun to see your aunty and uncle on TV 😛

  11. DarthVaygr says:

    More people need to know about this! Check out David Wolfe and his agricultural research station in Hawaii, where he uses rock dust and other things to make super plants!

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