Micronutrients are essential nutrients required for the plant in smaller amounts than macronutrients. Micronutrients include iron (Fe), manganese (Mn), zinc (Zn), copper (Cu), boron (B), molybdenum (Mo), and chlorine (Cl). These nutrients are major in many of the processes necessary for plant growth.
Advantages of Micronutrients:
- Abono Micronutrients helps to prevent mixed crop deficiencies in different forms occurred gradually at different growth stages of crops.
- EASY TO USE: Only feed once in 30 days. Sprinkle a small quantity directly on the soil. No need to mix in any sort of liquid. Toss the soil of the plant to cover the product and then water adequately.
- BEST FOR ALL TYPES OF PLANTS: Especially kitchen gardens and plants that live in pots and planters. It is 100% organic and safe for plants- indoor plants, outdoor plants, balcony gardens, kitchen gardens, etc.
- RICH IN NUTRIENTS: The ingredients in the product improve the quality of the soil.
- PLANT GROWTH: Significantly promotes plant growth. Improves flowering of your plants and maximizes fruit formation.
How it works:
- Primary nutrients: nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium. They are the most frequently required in a crop fertilization program.
- Secondary nutrients: calcium, magnesium, and sulfur. For most crops, these three are necessary for lesser amounts than the primary nutrients. They are growing in importance in crop fertilization programs due to more stringent clean air standards and efforts to improve the environment
- Micronutrients: boron, chlorine, copper, iron, manganese, molybdenum, and zinc. These plant food elements are used in very small amounts, but they are important to plant development and profitable crop production as the major nutrients. Function as activators of many plant functions
- Carbon, Hydrogen, and Oxygen are extracted from air and water to make up the bulk of plant weight.
Micronutrients deficiency symptoms show first on the newest plant tissues and most severe (assumes plants started with some supplying of the nutrient but ran out as plants developed.) Deficiency symptoms for molybdenum develop initially in the oldest plant tissues. Symptoms differ depending on the crop. Due to variations in soil parameters that affect availability (e.g., pH, drainage, and salinity) and management history (e.g., manure treatments), micronutrient deficiencies frequently have an uneven distribution in fields. Recognizing problem regions and planning rehabilitation for future crops requires the ability to visually identify shortcomings.
Detect Micronutrient Deficiencies:
For diagnosing many micronutrient deficiencies, plant tissue analysis is more reliable than soil testing, and it can also be used to enhance soil test results. When trustworthy soil tests are unavailable, tissue testing is extremely useful. This approach, however, cannot determine molybdenum or chlorine levels.
Because plant nutrient composition varies depending on the crop, age of the plant, a portion of the plant sampled, and other factors, it’s critical to follow your plant diagnostic laboratory’s standard sampling procedures. Take numerous plants from regions randomly scattered around the affected field area to acquire a representative sample. Border plants, as well as those tainted with dust, soil, or foliar sprays, should be avoided. Plant analysis can be improved by taking samples of non-symptomatic plants to compare with apparent nutrient-deficient plants. Be advised that interpreting results were difficult and may necessitate professional assistance.
Zinc, boron, copper, and manganese are the most reliable micronutrient soil tests. It is recommended to utilize locally calibrated recommendations because interpretations are soil-specific. Iron and molybdenum soil tests are thought to be of limited use in forecasting the availability of these nutrients in soils. Micronutrients should be sampled from 0 to 8 inches deep in the root zone.