How to Use
For Disease Control
Natural Soaps can be used very
effectively and safely for any type of disease control. It is basically an essential oil
and of a very high energy quality level. Perfect for our use! Not too may diseases can
handle this soap! Only herbs are use to make a concentrate. Many formulas are used for
various types of pests and diseases, please see specific pages for their formulas. Below
are general formulas you can use for disease control..
Natural Soaps can be used very effectively to
control many types of diseases on trees. I use an inline feeder found at your local store
to spray The Natural Soap high up to the trees. I put a special tip on the hose that
shoots the water mixed with the soap (at 16 to 1). See also Tree Dept for more info
Using Natural Soaps on roses is a very safe natural way to control
many different types of diseases that can attack them. A Basic formula for all roses
diseases is: 10 tablespoons per quart of water or no more then 1 oz per gallon
water. Can be used by itself or mixed with other things to increase its effectiveness. Try
adding any of the following to the above formula: 2 tablespoon per quart of water of
baking soda or 1 tablespoon per quart water of Tea Tree oil, or 2 tablespoon per
quart of water of Castor oil, See Rose dept for more info.
Always avoid spraying on hot days (anything over 89 degrees F is bad) Best to spray in
early am (if day is not going to get too hot) or in late afternoon. For best results spray
for diseases several times in a roll.
to use natural soaps to control diseases on your vegetables makes a lot of
sense for many reasons; the most important one is that it is safe to use. You merely have
to remember to wash your vegetables before using. This soap will control many disease
spores it comes into contact. You have to first find the proper strength, make it too
strong and you might kill the plant as well, too weak and it won't work at all. Here then
is a general formula that you can use on your vegetables to control disease attacks. Look
to the Organic Gardening dept for specific
control: As a
preventative: 1 tablespoon
Peppermint soap per quart water with 1 tablespoon baking soda. Add seaweed per
instructions. Spray on vegetables on a regular bases or first sign of
trouble. On specific diseases: increase to 5 tablespoons of ea. per quart water. Test first on
plant to see if it is too strong or not strong enough.
Again, you will find that using soap is a very safe way to control most diseases
on your flowers. Here is a safe formula you can use. Test for strength and effectiveness:
1/2 oz Peppermint soap per gallon water. Can be sprayed directly
on most flowers. Avoid buds. Spray stems, stalk first and then area around plants.
Many house plants will be able to
with stand being sprayed with natural soaps. The important
thing to remember is strength, always test a small part of the plant
first to make sure that you will not burn it. Make sure the plant
is not stressed out from lack of water or food. 1 tablespoon Peppermint soap and 1 tablespoon baking soda or Lavender
soap per quart water. See the diseases
dept for more info.
Natural soaps can control many diseases on your natural lawn. It decomposes with sunlight
so must be sprayed directly on the spores of the diseases. I like using soaps
because they are very friendly to the environment and smell nice too! Try using 1 oz soap/baking soda per gallon water or use inline siphon to spray your lawn with a
mixture of soap and water. See Lawn Diseases for more
Soap is a safe way to control many diseases
that attack your fruit trees and its valuable fruit. Natural Soaps is one of the safest you
can buy on the market today! It's primary use is to brush you teeth with, bathe with, wash
your hair with so you know it's safe. I would get an inline siphon which attaches to bib
in which you then attach the hose. A small line goes out from the unit which goes into the
soap. Do not spray any buds and should not be sprayed when it is flowering. Wait
until after it has finished flowering before you spray. I would wait until you actually
have a disease problem before you start spraying. Best to spray trunk and area around tree
then actually spray fruit but when fruit is ripe the bugs(ants) will come so be prepared
to spray the trunk of the tree and the area around it as well as the fruit(wash before
eating). This will also protect from birds attacking the fruit and other animals as well.
Can't find the siphon unit? Then add 1 oz per gallon water to be sprayed.
November 2, 2013