Natural fertilizer, a great solution for our small garden and vegetable garden, even in pots! Flowers and plants will grow lushly, without using any commercial products.
It is possible to make it, using some organic elements that are often thrown in the trash. Recycling organic elements will allow them to be given a second new use. This will avoid polluting the environment and at the same time the plants will benefit greatly as these “wastes” bring a large amount of minerals and nutrients.
Natural fertilizer made from waste, how to create it:
Banana peels, coffee and brewer’s yeast
Banana peels will allow our garden to grow quickly and healthily. Simply chop it into small pieces and then scatter them over the soil, leaving them on the surface. Improvements will be noticeable from the first blooms.
Coffee grounds can also be added to the banana peel. After using them we throw them away, not knowing that they can be very useful for the growth of geraniums and camellias, as well as azaleas. Again, it will suffice to sprinkle it on the soil. A little waiting and the results will not be long in showing themselves.
Brewer’s yeast also proves effective. The proportion to use is 3 tablespoons in at least 10 liters of water. Mix well and then use the water with the yeast to irrigate.
Banana peels, coffee and eggshells.
Mixing these elements together makes an excellent natural fertilizer. Put 3 banana peels (potassium), 3 servings of coffee (3 servings of the amount used for 1/2 cup, contains many minerals) and 5 eggshells (rich in calcium) in a blender. Add water, about one-third of the mug, and blend. A thick, fairly runny consistency will come out. With a spoon put it on the soil of your pot, covering the surface. You will see what a recovery!
And more: Vegetables, seaweed, ash
Water from vegetables is usually thrown away. In fact, even this can become an excellent remedy for promoting plant growth since it is rich in plant nutrients. Seaweed, for example, is used in some recipes to flavor dishes and then thrown away. In point of fact, if you chop them up and add them to irrigation water, we will have a much more flourishing bloom.
Ash, even from one’s own fireplace, thus from wood, proves equally effective. Just scatter it on the surface of the soil and it will bring useful minerals to the soil for the plants to feed in the right way.