Biowash Application

BIOWASH APPLICATION :

USDA BioPreferred Bio-Wash 100 Adjuvant &Cation Exchange Exciter


The world of agriculture will never be the same as international excitement reaches fever pitch about this ultimate Green Solution. Growers world-wide are enthusiastically singing BioWash 100 praises as it has been shown that improving the cationic exchange capacity dramatically increases yields while decreasing the need for expensive fertilizers. Instead, BioWash is stimulating the electro-magnetic action (cation exchange capacity) of the roots of plants themselves, which helps them more efficiently use vital nutrients and moisture necessary for optimum growth.


SUGGESTED APPLICATION RATES (ADJUST AS NEEDED)
BioWash 100 is shipped in the highest possible concentrate. It can be applied to row crops, pastures, hay, vegetables, fruit and nut trees, bushes, turf, flowers and ornamentals.
The amount needed per acre depends upon the size of the plants being BioWashed.  BioWash 100 can be applied both foliar and systemic. One gallon will stimulate between 15 and 25 row-crop acres, averaging 20 acres per gallon. The amount needed for fruit and nut trees varies by tree sizes.


APPLICATION GUIDELINES
These guidelines are suggested starting points only. The amount needed is dependent on the size of your plants and the thoroughness of application. When applying foliar, the finest mist available is preferred. Apply during dry weather and during cooler hours of the day.  Because the increased BRIX stimulates improved photosynthesis, applying on sunny days is recommended. Avoid foliar application during high heat. A general rule of thumb is to begin spraying plants when they are only six to twelve inches high.


TREES: FRUIT & NUTS
The following suggestions are “starting points”. Adjust as needed for plant size, soil and weather conditions.

Citrus: Prior to budding, add one cup (8 ounces) of concentrate per 100 gallons (1:1600) of chlorine-free water. Drench the leaves top and bottom, limbs, trunk and roots. Repeat at four week intervals. Do not spray flowers.  The amount needed is determined by the size of your tree. Cease spraying when fruit is ready to ripen, but post-harvest BioWashing will tend to slow ripening and extend freshness and marketability.

Mangos, Tropical fruits:  Prior to budding, add 1 (one) cup (8 ounces) of concentrate per 100 gallons (1:1600) of chlorine-free water. Soak the leaves, limbs, trunk and roots. Repeat at four week intervals. To revitalize older groves, drench the trunk as often as once weekly.  Do not spray flowers. Cease spraying when fruit is ready to ripen. The amount needed is determined by the size of your tree. Note:  Madeline Bohannon, former President of the Ft Myers FL Tropical Club, BioWashed her nearly dormant 50-year old mango trees each Friday for six weeks and enjoyed a triple-sized harvest.

Nuts:  Prior to budding, add one quart (32 ounces) of concentrate per 100 gallons of chlorine-free water. Soak the leaves, limbs, trunk and roots. Repeat at four week intervals. Do not spray flowers. Amount needed per acre is determined by the size of your trees.

Palms: Add one quart (32 ounces) of concentrate per 100 gallons of chlorine-free water. Spray the leaves, limbs and trunk. Soak the roots. Repeat at four to six week intervals. Amount needed per acre is determined by the size of the trees.

Stone Fruits: Apricots, cherries, nectarines, peaches and plums – Add 32 ounces of concentrate per 100 gallons of chlorine-free water. Spray the leaves, limbs, and trunk. Apply at two or three week intervals until buds appear. Do not spray flowers. Cease spraying when fruit is ready to ripen. The amount needed is determined by the size of your trees.

 

ROW CROPS (Per Acre)

The following suggestions are “starting points”. Adjust as needed for plant size, soil and weather conditions.

Beans:  When plants have four to six leaves, add four (4) ounces of concentrate to thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at three week intervals. Do not spray flowers.

Broccoli:  When plants have four leaves, add four (4) ounces of concentrate to thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at three week intervals Brussels sprouts: When plants have four leaves, add four (4) ounces of concentrate to thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at three week intervals.

Cabbage:  When plants have four leaves, add four (4) ounces of concentrate to thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at three week intervals.

Carrots:  When plants reach six inches tall, add four (4) ounces of concentrate to thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at three week intervals.

Cotton:  When plants are three to four weeks old, add four (4) ounces of concentrate to thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at three week intervals.

Lettuce:  At time of transplanting, water roots with a dilution of four (4) ounces per fifty (50) gallons of water. You may also spray at the same rate per acre two weeks after emergence and repeat weekly.

Onions:  At time of transplanting, water roots with a dilution of 5 (five) ounces per 30 gallons of chlorine-free water. If not transplanted, apply at the same dilution when plants are six inches tall. Repeat at three week intervals.

Peanuts:  When plants have developed six leaves, add four (4) ounces of concentrate to thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water. Repeat at four week intervals.

Peppers:  At time of transplanting, water roots with a dilution of 4 ounces per 50 gallons of chlorine-free water. Then for four, 2-week intervals, spray with a dilution of four (4) ounces per thirty (30) gallons of water per acre. Do not spray flowers.  Some growers report significantly extended harvest seasons, producing triple or greater harvests.

Potatoes: Prior to planting, rinse the potato eyes briefly in a dilution of one (1) ounce per thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water. When plants have four to six leaves, add four (4) ounces of concentrate to thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at three week intervals.

Squash (all varieties): When plants reach about six inches tall, four (4) ounces of concentrate to thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at three week intervals. Do not spray flowers, but post-harvest BioWashing will tend to slow ripening and extend freshness and marketability. Some growers report significantly extended harvest seasons, producing triple or greater harvests.

Soy Beans: When plants have four to six leaves, apply four (4) ounces of concentrate to thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at three week intervals.  Do not spray flowers.

Sugar Beets: When plants have four to six leaves, add four (4) ounces of concentrate to thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at three week intervals.

Tobacco:  At time of transplanting, water the roots with a dilution of eight (8) ounces of concentrate per100 gallons of chlorine-free water. Then at three week intervals, treat with a dilution of eight (8) ounces per thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre.


OPEN FIELD CROPS

The following suggestions are “starting points”. Adjust as needed for plant size, soil and weather conditions:

Alfalfa: When plants have four to six leaves, add four (4) ounces of concentrate to thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at three week intervals until just before budding. Do not spray flowers.

Grains (barley, hops, millets, Milo, oats, rye, wheat):  When plants reach about six inches tall, add four (4) ounces of concentrate per thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at three week intervals. To increase nutrient content and to help survive drought, continue BioWashing.

Sunflowers: When plants have eight to twelve leaves, add four (4) ounces of concentrate to thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at three week intervals. Do not spray flowers.

Hay: When grass reaches four inches tall, drench it with four (4) ounces of concentrate per thirty (30) gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at four week intervals. Avoid spraying flowers.

Lawn grass and turf:   Soak with one (1) gallon of concentrate per one hundred (100) gallons of chlorine-free water. Soak the roots every four weeks year round.  Golf course greens respond dramatically. To extend lush greens through moderate cold (down to 27°F) continue BioWashing.

Pasture grass: When grass reaches four inches tall, soak the roots with six (6) ounces of concentrate per 30 gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Repeat at four week intervals. To extend the natural grazing season, saving the cost of buying hay, continue BioWashing through the winter season. Avoid spraying flowers.


Vine Produce

The following suggestions are “starting points”. Adjust as needed for plant size, soil and weather conditions:

Cantaloupes, watermelons: Add five (5) ounces of concentrate per thirty (30 gallons of chlorine-free water per acre. Spray the leaves at three (3) week intervals. Do not spray flowers. To extend the harvesting season, continue BioWashing.

Grapes: Add four (4) ounces per 50 gallons of chlorine-free water. Soak ONLY the trunk with this dilution rate. You can repeat application on trunk at four week intervals.  CAUTION!  Grape leaves are highly sensitive. If spraying leaves, reduce the concentrate to one (1) ounce per fifty gallons of chlorine-free water and test the solution on a small area before proceeding.  Note:  Frank Dumont of Orlando FL reported a second crop of grapes after BioWashing.

 

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or you can send us an email via: biowashinfo@gmail.com