Yes You Can!

  • 8
  • December 16, 2013

Can I side-dress more than nitrogen?

Your side-dress nitrogen application is the perfect opportunity to feed your crop the additional Potassium, Sulfur, and Micronutrients needed to drive top production.

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Can I apply all the P, K and Micronutrients my crop needs at planting?

You can apply all the P, K, and Micronutrients your crop needs at planting time. Research proven Agro-Culture Liquid Fertilizers is meeting the needs of growers across North America.

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Can I boost my yield potential by foliar feeding my crop?

Foliar applications can be a great way to boost yield potential, correct a deficiency, or sustain a crop through stress. replicated research has proven that when there is opportunity for in-season crop improvement, supplemental nutrition may be beneficial. Applied alone or in combination with your crop protection program, AgroLiquid products assure the best return on your foliar fertility investment.

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Can I tank mix all the nutrients my crop needs for a top yield?

You can tank mix the precise nutrients that your crop needs for optimal growth and production. We are confident of the compatibility of AgroLiquid products, not only with the full range of crop nutrients but also with most crop protection products allowing you to combine applications and maximize productivity.

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Can I be confident that the nutrients that I strip-till this fall will be available for my next crop?

AgroLiquid products are formulated for stability, protected from tie-up and loss, and designed to provide your crop  with usable nutrients when and where it needs them. Strip-till with Agro-Culture Liquid Fertilizers and be sure that the crop nutrition you apply this fall will be feeding your crop next season.

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Can I improve my bottom line buying my fertilizer early?

Traditionally, the cost of fertilizer increases near planting season and locking nutrient needs in early often provides favorable pricing. Additionally, spring time supply issues are not predictable nor uncommon, creating uncertainty and expense that can be avoided.

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  • Frank Pepper says:

    How does your product compare with AZOMITE.

    • Jerry Wilhm says:

      I had not heard of Azomite, and had to look it up. From what I learned, Azomite is a silica ore deposited by a volcano 30 million years ago in Utah. It was in a bed of seawater, and the combination resulted in a product that contains some 70 minerals. It is finely ground rock. It is applied by hand to plants as a soil amendment and is considered an organic product. There is a granular form too. I viewed pictures of larger plants where it was used. I could not find application rates. It is said that Azomite is not a fertilizer, and would not take the place of fertilizer nutrients. AgroLiquid is a provider of fertilizer nutrients. In fact, AgroLiquid can provide all of the primary, secondary and micronutrients required by plants for growth. So Azomite can be used in addition to AgroLiquid, but not in place of it.

      Jerry Wilhm
      Senior Research Manager

  • Hello I saw your add in a magazine and checked out your website. You have answered some questions I have been asking for years with no answer. I would like to call and talk to someone. Do you have a coustomer support that answers questions.
    Thanks. Logan.

  • Roger Palmenberg says:

    We have a mixed vegetable garden plot having a surface area of about 3,000 SF irrigated via a surface drip line (950 LF, 36 inch row spacing. The flow rate at 0.9 gph on 12-inch dripper spacing is 14.3 gpm. We want to fertilize using an injector (100 gph max) feeding from either a 55-gallon drum or a 300 gallon tank. I estimate my fertilizer needs based on a 1-ft wide zone along the length of the drip line to come up with 1,000 SF of area. If I mix the quantity of fertilizer recommended by you based on gallons per acre, am I correct in believing that the dilution of a ‘stock’ solution thru the injection system out into the garden does not affect the application? Thank you for your response.

    • Brian Levene says:


      When feeding your vegetables with the drip irrigation, there are few things that would recommend. When injecting fertilizer, it is best to have the irrigation up and running before you start injecting any fertilizer and then you should allow enough time for all the fertilizer to move out of the drip lines before you shut down. This will ensure a more uniform application of whatever you inject and minimize chances for any fertilizer remaining in the drip lines. The longer the rate of injection, the more uniformly the fertilizer will be spread over the entire length of the drip line. Still, you don’t want to over irrigate and push the fertilizer below the root zone of the vegetables. The benefit if drip is that you can apply multiple small doses of fertilizer fairly easily. Therefore, spoon feeding a little at a time is good idea.

      While your root zone and drip irrigation pattern may only be 12 inches wide, you should fertilize based on your row width – 36″ Essentially you will be fertilizing the entire garden area. Most plants will have growth beyond the 12″ zone, so you will need to account for the crop growth and not just the irrigation zone.

      Let me know if you have more questions – Brian

  • Sean Toner says:

    I have a home in Zone 10 and I have 8 fruit trees. What are the best micro nutrients I can apply to them?

  • Sean,
    The major micronutrient needs by all crops are Zinc, Manganese, Copper, Iron and Boron. Because you are in zone 10, my guess is that your soils are fairly sandy and therefore won’t hold onto many nutrients. If that is the case, you would benefit from a combination of all five micronutrients I listed above. Additionally, making multiple small applications will benefit the fruit trees more than a larger annual application. Ultimately, the best thing that you can do for your fruit trees is to get a soil sample and have it analyzed and specify that you want micro-nutrients included. Some labs will also give your a recommendation for one or two specified crops. This would give you a good knowledge of what nutrients will be necessary for your situation. Short of a soil sample, do your fruit trees show any odd coloration throughout the year? Plants will give us visual clues as to nutrient deficiencies or toxicity. Your local extension agent can probably help you find a local soil lab as well as help you with interpreting any deficiency symptoms for your trees. Hope this helps

    Dr. Brian

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