How To Use Azomite

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What does AZOMITE do for your soil?

AZOMITE use has shown increased yields and improved soil and plant performance when added to a complete fertility program. Most farmers report a more rapid rate of growth, increased yields and quality within one harvest. via

How do you apply AZOMITE to soil?

AZOMITE® micronized powder can be mixed with potting soil, compost, or spread by hand in the garden. Apply all products directly to the soil surface, mix lightly into the soil, and/or water-in after application. via

Does AZOMITE need to be watered in?

Lastly, Granulated AZOMITE® is available for easy soil application in a broadcast spreader. As long as AZOMITE® is in the root zone, the plant will benefit. Most farmers apply AZOMITE® directly to the soil at planting. Water will ensure that the roots are able to reach the trace elements. via

How often do you use AZOMITE?

Apply ½ to 1 teaspoon every three months to the soil surface of the soil and water in. Greenhouse and Potting Soil: Add 7 -10 lbs per cubic yard of potting soil, and add to the irrigation water when possible, on a weekly basis, at a low rate. via

Is Azomite good for all plants?

Azomite is a good amendment for crops, compost and potting soil and is used to increase size and yield of fruit. It's also excellent for coating seeds or irrigation for maximum germination and initial growth. Azomite is safe for use with both plants and animals. Azomite will not harm or burn plants. via

How much Azomite do I add?

For new plantings, add 1-2 tbsp per gallon of soil and mix thoroughly OR add 0.5-1 lb per cubic yard. For established plants, lightly mix 1-2 tsp per gallon into the soil surface every other month during the growing season. via

Is Azomite good for flowers?

Flowers, plants and vegetables may all benefit from the trace minerals in AZOMITE®. Gardeners report increased germination rates, improved yield, more and brighter colored flower blossoms, an increase in resistance to pests and disease and tastier vegetables. via

How do I spread Azomite to my lawn? (video)

What can I use instead of Azomite?

Basalt rock dust: Some sources say basalt rock dust is the optimal kind of rockdust, and I've never heard anyone deny that directly. It has less silica than Azomite and diatomaceous earth, for sure. It is higher in other minerals, however. It is said to be high in ferrous minerals. via

How much Azomite does it take to make a gallon of soil?

For new plantings, add 2-3 tbsp. per gallon of soil and mix thoroughly or add 0.5-1 lb per cubic yard. For established plants, lightly mix 1 tbsp. via

Is Azomite the same as diatomaceous earth?

Is Azomite the same as Diatomaceous earth? No, it isn't. Diatomaceous earth is mainly used to treat pest infected plants. It doesn't offer many nutrients to the soil like Azomite. via

Does Azomite go bad?

I use it pretty fast to worry about expiration dates. Azomite is an all natural product, mined in Utah. If it is that important to you, you could call Customer Service phone no. There should be an expiration date located on the bag. via

Does Azomite have magnesium?

Azomite is a trademarked acronym for “A to Z Minerals Including Trace Elements.” Mined in Utah, it's ancient volcanic dust that merged with sea water 30 million years ago. It's high in potassium and iron and has small amounts of magnesium and other trace elements. via

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