Added by on 2016-11-30

John from http://www.growingyourgreens.com/ shares with you planting a patio tomato in his square foot garden bed. In this episode, you will learn the 3 key components in the soil that John believes everyone should use so that they can produce the healthiest plants that yield the most. You will also discover the power of Mycorrhizae in the Vegetable Garden. Video Rating: / 5 Related PostsEasy Vertical Hydroponics Tower Garden – Even Beginners Can Grow FoodUse Cover Crops in your Vegetable Garden to Grow Food Well!Container Garden Update 1 Harvest Layout Varieties Organic Raw Food Vegetable Gardening How to GrowBeginner Balcony Food Gardening: Beans, Peppers, Scallions, Melons, More …World’s largest indoor vertical farm uses 95 percent less water and produces more foodBuild a Hanging Vertical Pallet Garden to Grow Food on Walls

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19 Comments

  • PurelyMotivational 10 months ago

    Are you a half asian/half white mixed breed pup.

  • seriousorry 10 months ago

    The stuff in the can runs over 24 dollars for 4 oz. on Ebay.

  • Firdous Valley 10 months ago

    is there a way to make it?

  • Jin Snow (Jin mizushima) 10 months ago

    You can actually get this when you buy other organic fertilizer like jobes

  • monte68x 10 months ago

    Why is it that the best things for our gardens are always these expensive, exotic elements?  Aren't the compost and leaf mold that we can make easily and cheaply ourselves good enough?

  • Patches 10 months ago

    This is my first year to use mycorrhiza so I was happy to find this info.

  • Andrew Dahl 10 months ago

    Ugh… It seems like every video is another product recommendation. While I love a good yield, I also love spending a lot less money. After buying Worm Gold Plus, Boogie Brew, Azomite and a mineral mix from a local seller, and two cubit yards of mushroom compost, not to mention all the other costs, I can't keep buying product after product and adding more stuff to my garden. I'm doing this to save money, not spend more…

  • yes350yes 10 months ago

    I want to see what the product looks like, if its really a powder and not granuals. Powder is better to put on roots.

  • Michael Martin Melendrez 10 months ago

    You cannot add mycorrhizal spores to compost tea and expect them to survive the intense saprophytic environment as the majority of microbes in compost are catabolic organisms that are consumers.  That's their job, to break down stuff.  Also, if you keep plants growing year round in your garden there will be living roots for the mycorrhizal fungi to continue associating with and this will perpetuate the fungi in the soil.   Never leave your soil fallow and always grow a crop if even a winter cover crop in colder climates.  Mycorrhizal fungi can live even in an unhealthy soil and play a major role in turning unhealthy dirt into healthy top soil as they make some of the precursor chemicals needed to make the Humic Molecules of top soil.  We've even used mycorrhizal inoculation in extremely toxic mine tailings that were so chemically corrosive that if you held the stuff in your hands in would burn a hole through your hands.  We also fortified the toxic tailings with "bio-identical" Humic Molecules, better than the so called Humic Acids, and this has the Mechanism of Action of changing the toxic chemistry to something plants can grow in.  

  • Michael Martin Melendrez 10 months ago

    With Endo and Ecto type mycorrhiza even most trees use the Endo (VAM) species.  You need to check the spore count density of these products if they are retail as most are very low.  The products shown in this video have extremely low spore counts!    Efficacy of mycorrhizal products is measured by the spore count per gram or per pound of the species represented.  In the case of veggies the only genus that associates with the plant is Glomus and each species of that genus is a generalist.  This means that you only need one species as any of them will work.  In the case of Extreme Gardening Mykos product the spore count is only 80 spores of Glomus per gram, which is 36,000 per pound.  Mycorrhizal inoculation is now used by many of our nations best large farmers, however the product used will contain spore counts higher than 36,0000 per pound.  In fact EndoMaxima by Soil Secrets has a spore count of 1.5 million to 22 million per pound depending on the seeding machinery being used.  With Air Planters we use the 22 million spore count product as only then will it not interfere with the optical eye and calibration of the seeder.  You could never use a low spore count product as it would plug up the works of the machine.  Soil Secrets has a retail product called White Lightning with a spore count of 400,000 per pound of Glomus per pound, a very affordable product for home owners to use.  

  • chainsawmajini 10 months ago

    Will mycorhizza seed itself in healthy soil ?

  • Derek Wong 10 months ago

    Hey John, is there a better way to get the mycorrhiza to your roots when planting from seed besides putting into seed hole?

  • Cicero Araujo 10 months ago

    How can I use this product in aquaponics? 

  • karl De Pauw 10 months ago

    have a look  at bio char + compost tea and worm tea   and not to use any ferteliser any  more after it is fed for 100 year

  • Virgo Trumps 10 months ago

    you are crushing your spinach

  • Timothy Cogdill 10 months ago

    Use the Plant Success Soluble to make Tea and it will got 100 times further. It will also be FAR more effective.

  • baitmain55 10 months ago

    It looks like you used a lot of it,even tho you said not to

  • Mandel Brotwurstershire 10 months ago

    John you can, you can grow in all compost! I know you know, I'm just saying I know. I grew my first year in all mushroom compost and several old-time Italians were envious of my garden. The growth was unbelievably huge. My tomatoes were huge and delicious. My Italian landlord was taking mine home to his wife. Now I use my own compost with glacial rock dust and mycorrhiza . Things get better year by year! Thanks for answering my question during the last question Vid! 

  • Mr Deanings 10 months ago

    If you want dangeours pathogens in your tea, onto your plants then go ahead. Without scientific testing there is no way to know if you are harbouring E.Coli in your tea. This is why I prefer to buy my tea from a well documented source that is tested and pathogen free.

    I read a forum thread where some DIY compost tea gave a ladies children E.Coli They were OK in the end but that's not the point here.

    If your in the UK the only place I can find is symbio.co.uk – Stater pack £10