Fish Meal as Fertilizer
Fish meal is a natural fish fertilizer that is an excellent source nutrients for your lawn and garden.
People have been using fertilizers from fish products since ancient times (Nitron’s).
Fish meal is an excellent year round fertilizer and soil builder. It’s completely natural and 100% safe for your entire family.
Fish Meal is a high nutrient organic fertilizer with a Nitrogen – Phosphorus – Potassium ratio (N-P-K) of 6-10-2, which are :
- High in macro-nutrients.
- High in micro-nutrients.
- Contains all amino acids.
- High in vitamins, including the entire B-complex.
How Fish Meal works as fertilizer?
Anytime is best to build your soil, but Fish Meal is most effective when applied in fall, winter or early spring to condition the soil. Its slow release of nutrients (30 – 60 days) makes it a dependable soil builder as well a non-burning nutrient with wide application for many plants.
Why Natural is Better?
The National Gardening Association reported that in 2005, American consumers spent 35.2 billion on lawn and garden products. Many of these products are chemical fertilizers and pesticides. The average homeowner uses 10 times more chemicals per acre than a farmer.
Chemical fertilizers are made from non-renewable resources and petroleum products. These chemicals end up depleting the soil and polluting our water.
Making the switch to organic, all-natural products such as Fish meal for your lawn and garden is easy and economical. Organic gardening products work with your time soil and plants to enhance your lawn and garden naturally and safely. Over time, you build healthy soil and reduce the cost associated with chemically treating your lawn. Not only organic save your money, it also means cleaner land, cleaner water and healthier families.
Along with using Fish Meal as an organic fertilizer for your lawn and garden, consider composting as well. Composting is a simple way to enhance your soil and reduce waste. Compost is the end product of a process that involves organic (once living) material and tiny organism such as bacteria, fungi, worms and insects. These organisms break down the material into humus, a natural soil amendment.