A note on the existence of H-bubbles via perturbation by Felli V.

By Felli V.

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First determine whether your soil is sandy or clayey by having a soil test done by a county agricultural extension agent, or try the following "feel" method of testing. Wet a tablespoon of soil and rub it between your thumb and fingers. If it feels gritty, it's probably a sandy soil. If it feels only slightly gritty, it is probably a mix of sand and clay. And if it feels plastic-like and smooth, it probably leans more toward clay. ) A large number of hard dirt clods may indicate a clay soil. Always strive for a well-drained soil.

Wood ash does have an alkalizing effect (high pH) and if that is not desired, you may want to consider granite dust for potassium. Don't use coal ash. Leave a 7 " space on top for decomposed organic matter and allow for an additional inch of clear space between the top of the soil and the top of the bed. Organic matter should be added in these quantities: 7 " deep if using decomposed compost, 4 ' ' if using well -decomposed manures, less if chicken manure. The compost or manure should be blended throughout the entire soil depth.

The main problem with growing plants in containers is that the plants may be too large for the container, thus creating a stress situation. So try to balance container size (root area) to the size of the plant above soil level; watch for frequent wilting and an increased susceptibility to insect problems; and stick to bush varieties of vegetables rather than large plants. Also pay more attention to the nutrient needs of the plants. Excess nitrogen as well as nitrogen deficiencies are common in container soil.

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