1. Fertilization of garden plants
We fertilize abundantly before the season with fresh manure and we fertilize during the season.
tomatoes, peppers, cucumbers, eggplant, zucchini, pumpkin, cauliflower, cabbage, cabbage, celery, leek, potatoes, squash, patison, cabbage, eggplant, corn
Moderately nutrient intensive
A year after the first track. We add compost before the season (planting), but we do not fertilize directly.
carrot, parsley, radish, radish, beetroot, broccoli, kohlrabi, lettuce, spinach, chard, parsnip, black root, leek, chives, shallots, curls, fennel, chicory, melons, garlic, onion, Jerusalem artichoke
Low in nutrients
No fertilizing preparation. At the end of the season, the track is re-energized and thus we prepare 1 track for the next season.
peas, beans, lentils, beans, soy, shallots, beans, spinach, strawberry, asparagus (perennial crops), lettuce and shredding, cornmeal, herbs
if necessary, we can also use some plants from the second line such as carrots, radishes, spinach, onions, beans and garlic
2. Fertilization of fruit plants
Until 1. The tracks include the most demanding crops. The soil for these crops must be prepared in the autumn by digging a sufficient amount of manure / manure, compost or our organic fertilizer. We usually have to fertilize these crops during the cultivation itself.
Tomatoes like nutritious soil and require fertilization before planting. It is best to deepen the flowerbed at the end of the season with added organic fertilizer. Fertilize 2-4 times a month.
Zucchini is demanding on nutrients - especially nitrogen - and therefore requires fertilization every two to three weeks. The easiest way to supply them is with liquid fertilization - for example, fertilizer dressing - as usual :).
Peppers are sensitive to mineral fertilizers so stick to the organic ones. We always fertilize peppers only after flowering, as soon as the fruit begins to grow, just like tomatoes, ie 2-4 times a month.
Due to the weaker root system, it is demanding sufficient nutrients and a balanced moisture regime. Fertilize regularly like tomatoes and peppers 2-4 times a month depending on the nutritional value of the soil.
Eggplant requires a lot of nutrients. When planting, give (though I don't like to say) an inorganic fertilizer rich in Cererite. Water the eggplant plants less often, but all the more abundantly. Fertilize once a week with organic fertilizer until mid-May. Then reduce to 2 times a month. The phosphorus contained in our manure will be used for the benefit of the plant. There is no need to fertilize two weeks before harvest.
Pumpkins respond positively to organic fertilization or well-distributed compost. As with previous crops, it is advisable to plow the fertilizer in the autumn before the season.
Cauliflower needs constant fertilization. Add composted manure or organic fertilizer rich in nitrogen. Place the fertilizer around the plant without direct contact with the leaves. Fertilize again 2-4 times a month.
Cabbage is demanding on nutrients. The soil should therefore be of good quality and nutritious. The pH of the soil should preferably be between 6.5 and 7 so that the cabbage does not suffer from bulges. Fertilize like all previous crops 2-4 times a month.
Cabbage is very demanding on fertilization and sufficient watering. Fertilized sprouts are fertilized shortly before planting. Do not use fresh manure before planting to keep the roses firm. We fertilize regularly 2-4 times a month.
Pumpkins create a lot of organic matter, so they require permeable soil with enough humus and rich in nutrients. They react positively to organic fertilization or well-distributed compost. We fertilize regularly 2-4 times a month.
Fertilization of Patizons
Organic fertilization with manure or well-distributed compost is suitable. Insect droppings also do a great job. In the growing season, fertilize just like zucchini twice a month.
Organic fertilizers are commonly used to fertilize corn, especially on soils with lower fertility. Usually autumn application is better, only on light soils can spring fertilization be tolerated.
3. Fertilization of root plants
Most root vegetables belong to the second track to the third track, but there is an exception like celery in the first track. It is therefore necessary not to fertilize directly and to make the best use of the land of the first track from the previous season.
Celery is nutrient intensive. So when transplanting, on the one hand, we have to dig larger dimples to put organic fertilizer on their bottom. Celery can also withstand fresh manure or chicken. We put a layer of soil on the fertilizer, pour it and then plant the celery itself. If we plant celery for organic fertilizer, we will do without fertilization for most of the season. If celery has not been applied to the fertilizer, it is necessary to supply nutrients in liquid form once every 2 weeks. Remove fertilization in August and do not fertilize in September.
Potatoes belong to well-fertilized and aerated soil. The first plowing is carried out in the autumn with the incorporation of organic fertilizers and the second in the spring with fertilization. Fertilization increases the stability of potato yield.
Like garlic, it belongs to the second route. Due to the long growing season, leeks only need to use nutrients from slower soluble fertilizers. 13 g / m2 of nitrogen, 10 g / m2 of phosphates and 28 g / m2 of potassium salt should be added to the soil during the growing season, this dose should be applied three times. At the first fertilization before sowing we supply a higher proportion of nitrogen and less potassium salts and phosphates, after three weeks we fertilize a second time and a third time in the phase of several fully developed leaves we supply the highest proportion of potassium and phosphorus, while the last dose of nitrogen fertilizer should be the lowest.
Sufficient moisture is more important than fertilizer. Plant the radishes in reasonably enriched soil, but do not fertilize them during the growing season. Do not plant, if possible, in soil prepared for the first route.
It does not tolerate direct organic fertilization. This causes a bitter taste and pungency. Really bet on the second track and fertilize at a rate of 1-2 times a month.
Fertilizing Jerusalem artichoke
Plant like celery in the soil with enough nutrients, but then there is no need to fertilize the plant.
Fertilization of beets
Beetroot does not tolerate direct fertilization, not even with organic fertilizers. It is good to plant it in the second track on the spot after early vegetables (eg potatoes). Apply during vegetation at a rate of 1-2 times a month.
Garlic does not like direct fertilization with fresh manure, but at the same time it is relatively demanding on the content of nutrients in the soil, so it belongs to the second or third line. Before planting, light manure or our organic fertilizer can be applied to the land, provided that it is well evenly mixed with topsoil. The advantage of insect droppings is that they do not have to be left to rest and can be applied at any time.
If we have prepared the plot for growing onions correctly in advance, we do not have to fertilize. Before planting, mix a reasonable amount of organic fertilizer into the soil and then do not fertilize. Onions have a short growing season and therefore do not need many nutrients. It does not tolerate direct fertilization with manure.
Fertilization of the Black Root
It requires deeply elaborate soil and does not tolerate acidic soils as well as direct fertilization with manure or fertilization with nitrogen fertilizers (negative effect on the taste and structure of the pulp). During the vegetation, there is no order or organic fertilization. In the autumn before its season, plow quality compost or organic fertilizer as on the first track, but then no longer fertilize as on the third track.