Milled Chia Seed, Organic, 10 oz, NOW Foods
If you've got passion in your plants and you're not afraid to show it, choose this 4-pack of FoxFarm Big Bloom Liquid Concentrate Plant Food and watch your plants thrive. This Micro-brewed formula includes earthworm castings, bat guano, Norwegian kelp, and rock phosphate. With 0.01-percent nitrogen, 0.3-percent phosphorus and 0.7-percent potassium, it has all the nutrients your fruiting or flowering plants need for bigger buds, more fragrant flowers, and better fruit and vegetable flavors. Extend your growing season, give a boost to struggling plants, or use it every time you water for a thriving garden. Natural and organic liquid concentrate blossom builder to increase plant yield Contains 0.01-percent nitrogen, 0.3-percent phosphorus and 0.7-percent potassium Micro-brewed formula includes earthworm castings, bat guano, Norwegian kelp, and rock phosphate Ideal for all flowering and fruiting plants, Big Bloom is safe to use every time you water Creates bigger buds, more fragrant flowers, increased essential oil production, and improved fruit and vegetable flavors Extend your growing into the late season and use this plant food to give struggling plants a boost 1-pint container Quantity: 4
In this compact book, Robert Smith gives clear and detailed instructions for gardening organically in a semi-arid climate. Using New Mexico as an example, he gives full directors for raising everything from asparagus to zucchini; shows how depressed bed planting protects plants and conserves moisture; and includes instructions about a labor-saving method of soil cultivation. After receiving his master's degree in English from the University of California at Berkeley, the author taught in a small high school in Jackson, California, and then at Tampere University in Finland. He then moved with his wife and two sons to a ranch near the old village of San Geronimo in northern New Mexico. After building a house, he devoted himself for several years to growing vegetables and raising goats. He then became an instructor at New Mexico Highlands University in Las Vegas. After retiring from teaching, Smith moved to Albuquerque, New Mexico where he now teaches computer skills to seniors, maintains a web page, and keeps a backyard vegetable patch.