Organic agricultural production methods

Organic agricultural production methods

Organic agricultural production methods create more organic matter in the soil than agricultural production methods that don’t use organic fertilizers. Organic agriculture produces enough organic matter for the growing of crops and vegetables. Organic soil produces about ten times more organic matter than the topsoil soil that crops and vegetables normally grow in. In terms of organic matter, the top ten pounds of organic matter in soil that is grown organically (when the organic matter is actually found in the soil), produce about twenty times more organic matter than the top ten pounds of organic matter in organic manure. The top ten pounds of organic matter in organic soil should make up about one ton of organic matter (organic carbon).

In organic agriculture, manures are usually produced organically as well. This means that organic fertilizers and organic manures are organic, but not all fertilizers are organic. In the organic farming system, only organic fertilizers are used for growing organic plants and vegetables. The other fertilizers (for weeds, fertilizers for crops, compost, manures, manures and other organic manure) are not used for organic agriculture.

Manures and compost are different in that they are produced by animals and plants. Manures are created by the animals that produce the organic matter in the soil. Organic compost is produced from composting plant residue and manures by the same methods, but it is not produced in organic agriculture. Organic compost is produced with organic soil soil and organic fertilizer (organic manure and compost or organic manure, compost, manures, and other organic manure).


How is organic fertilizers different from natural fertilizers?

Organic fertilizers are usually made from organic materials like cow manure, chicken manures, nut-grass beds, different types of compost, manure and green manure (cabbage, wheat, beans, etc.). Organic fertilizers are formed by chemical fertilizer ingredients, chemical additives and water.

Other than organic fertilizers, there are other fertilizers used for growing certain crops and vegetables. Organic fertilizers (usually soil based, but sometimes purchased as liquids, gels, powders and granules) are more or less used for weeds and over-feeding and fertilizers for corn and sunflowers.

In general, it is recommended to avoid purchasing fertilizers that contain agricultural chemical additives and organophosphate-based fertilizers. There are organic fertilizers with few agricultural chemical additives (such as water based organic fertilizers, fecal pellets, root blends and agro-fertilizers), but organic fertilizers without agricultural chemical additives (such as organic or composted manure, compost or grass clippings, manures, and organic compost) can be used as well.

The other factors that impact organic fertilizers are the type of soil and the type of growing conditions. There are organic fertilizers that are very suitable for growing with sandy and loose soils (such as Bio-fertilizers, Nutrient-rich organic fertilizers, liquid organic fertilizers, soil based compost, and organic manure and agro-fertilizers).

Another important thing that influences organic fertilizers is the type of fertilizers that are applied to the soil in the form of compost or manure. Organic fertilizers require organic compost to be effective. Organic compost is usually mixed in very small quantities with fertilizers (usually just enough to make up a small quantity of organic fertilizers), but organic fertilizers can be used with organic compost. Sometimes the two materials are combined together to make better products. This is called the manures-organic fertilizers mix.

Manures are more similar to organic fertilizers in that the bulk of the fertilizers ingredients are the organic manure. However, manures (usually of livestock origin, but sometimes mixed with animal residues and commercial fertilizer) may be made with chemical fertilizer ingredients such as ammonia, nitrate, phosphorous, phosphorus, potassium, calcium, lime, ammonium, sulfur and chemical additives. Soil in which organic fertilizer is mixed with manure is called organic soil.