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How To Use Willard Water In Gardens
First, Willard Water is an extremely "forgiving" substance. There is almost no way to go wrong in using it. The "appropriate range" of application is extremely broad. You should get excellent results using what would seem to be very little, and probably even better results in using a great deal more. The only negative results weve ever heard of were when people put on a lot of high-nitrogen fertilizer and a fairly heavy application of Willard Water. With that combination, the little hair-roots of the plant can be "burned" by too-rapid uptake of the nitrogen.
The further advantage you have in a gardening situation is that, unlike a farmer applying it to hundreds or thousands of acres, you dont need to be very concerned about the cost of the Willard Water. Using a little will cost you almost nothing; using a lot wont cost much more, unless your garden is a commercial-sized operation.
Gardeners tend to use the Willard Water two ways;
1. Treating the seed before planting with a solution make up of 2 ounces of Willard Water concentrate and one gallon of water.
2. Spraying the foliage from once, to once a week during the growing season with a weaker solution of the water.
How much weaker? Some people mix up the regular solution recommended for drinking (one ounce to one gallon of water) then they put one or two ounces of this solution in a gallon of regular water and water the plants with it.
Why bother with the Willard Water? For the likelihood of a much greater production, and higher-quality produce with longer "shelf-life".
At the end of the growing season youll likely be very pleased that someone told you about Willard Water.
Also the ability to reduce the amount of fertilizers and other chemicals is significant. An ounce of Willard Water concentrate in each five gallons of water/chemical mixture should allow the use of the fertilizer or other chemical at ¼ to ½ the normal rate. In fact, wed strongly suggest that such a reduction be made if the material being applied is a poisonous chemical, or a high-nitrogen fertilizer.
Preparing Seeds For Planting
Mix two ounces of XLR-8 Plus concentrate per gallon of water and spray the seeds with that solution until they feel moist. Mix well. In a few minutes, they will become dry and can be planted or stored for future planting.
Or seeds may be placed in the soil and then sprayed very lightly with this same solution. Users report that either treatment results in much faster germination and a higher rate of germination, and plants that grow much faster than those from untreated seed.
Plants, Trees, Shrubs, Etc.
Watering the growing plants: Use XLR-8 PLUS concentrate in the ratio of one ounce to 24 gallons of water. Water every 405 weeks with this solution. Use regular water, as needed, between applications.
Transplanting seedlings: Mix one ounce of concentrate to one gallon of water. Spray the roots and adjacent soil until moist, then transplant. (If the soil has recently been fertilized, use a solution only ¼ as strong one ounce to four gallons of water).
Rooting cuttings: Mix one ounce of concentrate to one gallon of water. Place the cuttings in this solution until properly rooted.
Tips For Greenhouses
Add one ounce of concentrate per every 7 ½ gallons of water/fertilizer solution, but use only half as much fertilizer as normal in that solution. Set meter one to 400; follow normal feeding schedule.
Prolong the life of cut flowers by adding diluted concentrate (one ounce concentrate to one gallon of water) to the water in the vase, dipping the cut ends in that solution, or spraying flowers and foliage with it. Users relate some almost unbelievable stories of how long cut flowers have lasted when a significant amount of the solution has been added to a vase. (There are approximately six teaspoons to two tablespoons in a liquid ounce).