Amalgerol 5 l

Home use: 50 ml/10 l water. Mode of action and effectiveness Amalgerol? is a product developed by a Swiss chemist. It is composed mainly of animal and vegetable oils, herbal extracts, trace elements, essences and contains a minimal amount of algae extract. The product is purely BIO. Effects on soil life Amalgerol? is an easily digestible car... Long description
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Home use: 50 ml/10 l water.

Mode of action and effectiveness

Amalgerol? is a product developed by a Swiss chemist. It is composed mainly of animal and vegetable oils, herbal extracts, trace elements, essences and contains a minimal amount of algae extract. The product is purely BIO.

Effects on soil life

Amalgerol? is an easily digestible carbon source for beneficial soil micro-organisms. It can be applied by irrigation or spraying. The ?mixture? is also applied to the soil by spraying as appropriate. The treatment results in a very rapid and significant (176%) increase in the soil of the bacteria native to our area, which accelerate the decomposition processes that are beneficial to us.

As a result of this and in parallel, the number of micro-organisms that favour harmful effects for the plant (e.g. acid, compacted, airless soil) and cause harmful effects (e.g. potato canker, root rot, fusarium root rot, etc.), and the number of higher soil-dwelling pests (nematodes, soil-dwelling insect pests, etc.) is significantly reduced. Transforms, reduces weed infestation in the area.

Significant increase in beneficial bacteria, their activity results in faster organic matter decomposition, formation of organic colloids, causing measurable soil warming (+2°C). This in turn leads to faster plant emergence and growth. By completely decomposing the plant residues, we also eliminate the habitat, overwintering and therefore the possibility of future re-infestation of the pathogens that infect our next plant.

Also part of this process is the formation of higher levels of carbon dioxide (+10% CO2), which both provides another carbon source for soil bacteria and loosens soil clods. In the presence of moisture, the higher CO2 content forms carbonic acid, which makes the calcium content of the soil, for example, soluble and absorbable. The end of the decomposition process is significant nutrient uptake and availability. The increased colloid formation glues the soil dust fraction, i.e. the friable structure is formed. This then partially binds water (soil dew), and the formation of a friable structure significantly improves the drainage of excess soil water (inland water). This results in a healthy water/air ratio in the soil, which also has a significantly improved heat retention. Such soils are free of water-logged, airless, water-pressure spots. With a more active soil life, undesirable pesticide residues that were sprayed onto the land in previous years or years and which are still present 4-8 years after application, decompose much more quickly.

The consequence of improved soil life is also the re-emergence of earthworms and a change in weed conditions. The soil becomes friable even at a depth of up to 1 metre. Germinating, emerging or hatching plants have easier physical access to easily available nutrients, which are excavated and continuously revealed in significantly higher quantities, due to the friable and dewy soil. The plant then roots better, germinates more quickly and simultaneously, and grows uniformly in the presence of +35% Zn, +30% P. This means less headaches when first weeding, e.g. sugar beet, onions, etc.

Effects of Amalgerol on plants

When Amalgerol? is sprayed on the plant, the root hairiness is doubled. It can then absorb 15% more nitrogen, 72% more phosphorus and 89% more potassium. It is precisely because of this that it does not get cold (frost) or sick so easily. It is easier to survive days when the temperature is 45°C. It is easier to cope with the stress of hail or dust storms, windstorms and herbicides. There are several cases of Amalgerol bringing biennial crops back from the 'dead' due to hormone or total herbicide drift, with almost no time or yield loss after or due to treatment.

The plant, because of the aforementioned changes in conditions and increased root hairiness, is practically 'picking and choosing' (!) from the table, and is getting the nutrients it needs at the time and in the proportions it needs them. This is what gives our plants their angry green colour a few days after treatments (soil and/or foliage).

A well-conditioned plant, being able to easily and quickly transport the nutrients it takes up from the soil for its genetically coded self-defence (!), is also better able to defend itself against attacks by pathogens.

The turgor of a plant treated in this way is much stronger and does not fall easily under the pressure of strong winds or irrigation water. It grows faster, matures earlier or produces longer because it does not senesce.

Plants also bind significantly better in flowers or underground than without Amalgerol? Even in drought conditions, the good turgor means that the plants don't wilt and the flowers can be pollinated. Or, in the case of potatoes, it can be pointed out that, in addition to a much higher number of bindings, the tuber size will also be uniform. These tubers do not hollow out even in a sprouted crop, precisely because of the harmonious supply and supply capacity.

All of these factors mean that our plants not only produce more tubers, but also produce significantly better quality. In the case of grapes, melons and sugar beet, the extra 1-3% sugar is accompanied by an improvement in other nutritional indicators. Malting barley also produces a higher amount of carbohydrates. In oil crops, an increase of 2-3% oil content can be detected in almost all cases.

In woody crops, for example, it is precisely because of the high PK uptake that the canes mature, and thus the risk of frost is significantly lower. Herbaceous plants are also better able to withstand temperatures as low as minus 5-6°C for the same reasons. On critical hot days, plants treated with Amalgeroll have also been shown to tolerate rainfall deficits better and to survive long periods without rainfall more easily.

Crops treated with Amalgerol? will set, last longer without deterioration and can be kept on the counter for longer. For the plant (apples, onions, potatoes), for example, the provision of the required Ca level will improve the storability of the crop, because a healthily nourished crop, which is stored in a healthy way, will also lose less water during storage and will shrivel less. The above is the result of complex processes. Everything is connected.

Suggestions for use

Amalgerol? should be applied at a rate of 8-15 l/ha per growing season, not just per year, irrespective of the crop variety. It is recommended to apply about 40% of the vegetative dose to the soil, sprayed and incorporated, before seedbed preparation, sowing, planting or immediately afterwards, e.g. by irrigation. In this case, the dosage is 4-5 l/ha when incorporated into the soil. The remainder of the vegetative dose should be applied to the crop during the pre-emergence sprays, evenly spaced between sprays at a maximum concentration of 1%, starting before flowering and continuing until the pre-harvest period. This usually means using a dose of 3 l/ha sprayed in one or more doses.

For a faster breakdown of stubble residues, it is practical to apply an additional 4 to 5 litres per hectare in the autumn by a combined application of 20 kg/ha urea and apply as described above.

In Kalászos: 3 l/ha in autumn to break down stubble residues, improve soil hygiene and promote root growth for more secure overwintering, and 3 l/ha in spring to prevent freezing or weed stress for better rooting. It is also advisable to use 3 l/ha in a single pass with foliar control before flowering for pollination and better grain coverage.

In oilseed rape: 2-3 l/ha in a single pass with the regulator in autumn. Treatment with the regulator (Riza? 250 EW) stops foliage growth, while Amalgerol stimulates root growth, which increases winter hardiness and frost tolerance. Doses are 2-3 l/ha in the spring, also at regulators, and 3-5 l/ha before flowering.

In maize, sunflower: after sowing but with pre-emergence herbicide in one pass to promote more uniform emergence 4-5 l/ha. To manage late ground frost stress and promote root growth in maize and sunflower at 2-8 leaf stage, 3-5 l/ha, then use at 3-5 l/ha in one application before flowering to promote crop set.

In sugar beet: it is recommended to mix in the soil at 4-5 l/ha already in one pass with the broadcast herbicides for uniform and uniform emergence. For post-emergence herbicide stress management, 3-4 l/ha, and with foliar treatments, 2-3 l/ha in one pass to achieve a strong condition.

In potatoes: mix into the soil with soil preparation or sprayed into the bush in one pass at 4-5 l/ha at planting, first use. Subsequent treatments should be continued in conjunction with pre-flowering potato disease treatments at a minimum rate of 3 l/ha. With subsequent stand management sprays it is recommended to apply an additional 2-3 l/ha at least 2-3 times. In early sprouting potato production, an extreme dose of 10 l/ha can be used to regenerate the crop very quickly to prevent late frosts during the blight period.

Peas, beans: to promote root nodulation with a higher number of nitrogen fixing bacteria, it is also advisable to treat the soil at 3-4 l/ha already during soil preparation. Treatments against peronospores and aphids at 4-5 l/ha before flowering should be used at the same time to strengthen the resistance of the crop. The treatments have a delayed senescence of the stand.

Vegetables, field peppers, tomatoes, soft fruit: it is also practical to treat the area with 4-5 l/ha before sowing or planting by soil preparation. Prior to planting, water the nutrient-coated stock with a 0.5-1% solution or help the nutrient cubes by dipping to avoid planting stress. Further treatments should be continued for two weeks after planting and repeated every 10 days at doses of 2-4 l/ha, possibly in one pass with other stand management treatments. These treatments also make the plants more resistant to viral and bacterial infections.

In root crops (peppers, tomatoes, cabbage, melons, etc.): higher doses of soil treatment are strongly recommended in these crops during planting preparation. Then, with a dose of 5-10 l/ha, soil compaction, siltation and failure to rotate the crop correctly, as well as the combined pathological and insect problems caused by several years of growing in the same place, increased water use, can be remedied and improved spectacularly. Of course, it can be applied not only by spraying and incorporation, but also by irrigation through the drip system in one pass, even weekly. Extremely high doses do not cause any phytotoxic effects or lesions, but depending on the dose, there is a significant and spectacular improvement in soil life. Here again, further treatments should be applied in a single pass with the stand-management control at a rate of 2-4 l/ha or at a concentration of 0.2-0.4% (at a water rate of 1000 l/ha).

In vineyards and fruit plantations: the first treatments should be carried out in the course of the weed control treatments to improve the soil structure intensively, at a dose of 4-5 l/ha for the whole crop. Subsequent treatments should be started before flowering and continued with further sprays in a single pass every second spray at a dose of 2-4 l/ha. Treatments will reduce the effects of stress (drought, prolonged waterlogging, pesticide sprays, etc.).
Weight: 5 kg
Aviability: 1-4 nap
Basic sales unit: db

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