I’ve been wondering when there would come a time when every plant besides pulses could fix their own N, what a break through this would be.
I think it will be years before it will enters Canada. Tests will have to be done which could take years.
Does it leave N behind for the following crop or just feed the one of that growing season?
Trying products like this has been the focus of my "R&D" budget on my farm, and I will definitely look at trying this product, though if $19 p/ac is the price, it's a little expensive comparatively speaking. For anybody wanting to experiment with N related microbes I would also suggest you look at Microp from Soiltech, and Bio Nectar from Texas Earth. I've seen very impressive results from these.
As for Zeeman's comment on Canadian registration I would agree 100%. I have a little first hand experience with trying to get a product into Canada and I will testify that Canada makes it nearly impossible for a small company to ever afford the testing and registration process.
Just joined the forum. See mostly positive responses on our variable-rate zoning system for soil-applied nutrients, seed, pesticides and amendments. Happy to engage in any capacity to answer questions.
Due to a capricious landlord I am in a situation for this coming year where I have to grow canola. Not a veteran canola guy although I've helped with a lot of canola harvest. It will be going on good heavy dirt but it has standing corn on it right now.
First off I need to buy seed. Most will...
From past discussions on here it was evident that some of the pellet stoves and grain burners were more effective than others with junk grain and tailings. Does anybody have any recent news on a burner that works well with the kind of stuff we all have access to that we are wasting currently...
Can these assclowns post a link on there website to print off the check off return forum. Instead I have to waste my time emailing them asking for one to be sent out.
want to save some money scrap the Canadian grain commission