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Seaweed Fertilizer 

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Information @ a Glance

  • Marine macroalgae, or seaweeds, are plant-like organisms that generally live attached to rock or other hard substrata in coastal areas.
  • The term Seaweeds in this case refers only to macrophytic marine algae, both wild and cultivated, growing in saltwater.
  • Seaweeds are classified as Green, Brown, or Red. A particular seaweedís placement in one of these groups is determined first by its photosynthetic pigments, then its reproductive mode, then its micro and macro morphologies, and finally by its phycopolymers.
  • Distinguishing these three phyla, however, involves more substantial differences than colour.
  • In addition to the pigmentation, they differ considerably in many ultrastructural and biochemical features including photosynthetic pigments, storage compounds, composition of cell walls, presence/absence of flagella, ultrastructure of mitosis, connections between adjacent cells, and the fine structure of the chloroplasts.
  • They originated through different evolutionary processes (primary endosymbiosis for green and red algae, secondary endosymbiosis for brown algae, and for this reason they are now classified in different kingdoms (green algae and red algae in the Kingdom Plantae, and brown algae in the Kingdom Chromista).
  • Seaweeds are far more complex organisms than generally realised. Many have specialised tissues and growth forms.
  • Generally, seaweeds and many algae have holdfasts: basal structures that do exactly what the name suggests - hold fast to the rock.
  • The present uses of seaweeds at present are as human foods, cosmetics, fertilisers, and for the extraction of industrial gums and chemicals.
  • They have the potential to be used as a source of long- and short-chain chemicals with medicinal and industrial uses.
  • Seaweed contains complex carbohydrates. These stimulate microscopic soil fungi and microbes. These little garden helpers increase the availability of soil nutrients and they also play a significant role in defending against soil-based diseases.
  • The nutrients in seaweed fertiliser promote early flowering, stronger crops, and increased sugar content in fruit.
  • One of the greatest advantages of seaweed fertiliser is that itís all-natural, you can use it in your garden confident that you arenít spreading a cocktail of dangerous chemicals.
  • Seaweed is rich in nutrients like phosphorus, potassium, calcium and nitrogen. Composted seaweed also adds many micronutrients that will improve soil quality and plant health.
     

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