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Today PicoAg 4 in 1
Future Medicines What is Pico? Physical Chemistry Agriculture Dr. Hessers Reviews Wheat Review 1 Review 2 5 Inch Wheat Heads Spray boy, If its green spray it Wish NOBEL Winner Dr. Borlaug Could See About Inoculation 160 bu acre Larry Williams Wheat Barley Canola Larry Williams Treated was 110 bu. vs 60. Univ of Tenn Seed Trails Barley 100% 103 bu vs 55 bu. Treated 110 bushels vs 60 lbs. Canola U of Tennessee, 95+ bu acre 70 Year Wheat Oats Barley! Oats
2 Fields 111 & 133 bu. 125 Avg Bu. Acre. Farmers yellow Oats. 133 bu. Avg Winter Oats, Two Seeds 18 Stalks Wheat heads, Grains big causes heads open Dr Hesser and Freddie 133 bushels Oat Spring Oats, Farmer forgets to plant, 120+ bu. Oats Grown NC, TX and GA, 135 bu. acre Soybeans
Up to 20 Bu Acre Increase
Timing: 3 Leaves Soysoaped 34 more bu. vs 20 more bu. Tim Disher: 110 vs 50 Bu. Larry Williams Soybeans - Canola - Wheat Wayne & Kent Farmers say Adjuvant "Miracle Soap" Mike Griffin Soybeans 55 Bushels Soybeans
Up to 20 Bu Acre Increase
John Smith soybeans! Ira Graham soybeans Mississippi Farmer 50 Bushel Soybeans, massive roots Wheeler visits NCSU field trails. Florida soybeans, UF Ext. Olsen NCSU Report Corn 15 More Bushels Corn +15 Bu
1st week Checking Corn Plants 3rd week Checking Corn Plants July 1st Planting, Frost Protected Saved Frost crop in Florida John Smith, lots of Corn John Smith, More Corn Sorghum / Milo Cotton Peanuts Increased Cotton Averaged 342+ Lbs Per Acre Cotton Interviews Allan Warren about! Cotton reported 20 more Bolls in first 3 leaves. Cotton Farmers ignore market price and get 224 and 342+ Pounds Peanuts protein production +11% Tobacco Sweet Potatoes Saved bacca Crop. +500 Lbs Burley! $657 ROI 20 to 1 bacca +1000 Lbs, $1480 ROI 185 to 1 bacca +700 lbs $1036 ROI 34 to 1 Sweet Potatoes Beauregard 5 Lbs Sweet Potatoes 5 lbs Beauregard's, 13 pounds a hill Sweet Potato +13 Lbs Hills Fescue Milllet Orchard Grass Fescue Farmers 1 Ton More per acre! Orchard Grass, 1 Ton More Millet Florida Beans, Peanuts, Okra, Cotton Soybeans Corn Cotton Peanuts GA Greens Peanuts FL 06s Perennials Okra
NC, MD, TN and NY Yield Contest Results! Don't Be 3rd or Less!
2015 1st Place New York: Robert Pawlowski Central Region Soybeans, We also got 74.99 Bu/Acre
2015 1st Place New York: Robert Pawlowski Central Region Corn: We also got 263.87 Bu/Acre
2014 1st Place New York: Robert Pawlowski Central Region Soybeans, We also got 68 Bu/Acre
2014 2nd Place New York: Robert Pawlowski Central Region Corn: We also got 262 Bu/Acre
Note: 2012 - 2013 New York Farmer Robert Pawlowski Central Region has placed 1st or 2nd on Soybeans and or Corn last 4 years
2012 NCGA: Maryland: Corn: NCGA Class A No-Till Yield Contest 207 Bu/Acre
2016 NCGA: New Work: Corn: NCGA Class Non-Irrageted Yield Contest 264 Bu/Acre
2012 Univ of Tenn: Ext Agent Certified Wheat at 150 Bu Acre
2012 Univ of Tenn Ext Agent Certified Canola at 100 Bu Acre
2011 NC A&T University Certified: Silage Increased from 200 Tons to 400 Tons 16 acres.
2011 NC A&T University Certified: Alfalfa Increased from 3 to 5 cuttings annually, total of 1070 square bales 10 acres..
2011 NC A&T University Certified: Wheat Increased from 27 Bu/Acre to 72 Bu/Acre.
2011 NC A&T University Certified: Grain production Increased 50 Bu/Acre.
2011 NC A&T University Certified: Soybeans production Increased 19 Bu/Acre to 57 Bu/Acre.
2012 NCSU Ext Agent Certified: Barley 103 Bu/Acre
2012 NCSU Ext Agent Certified: Oats 133 Bu/Acre
2012 NCSU Ext Agent Certified: Wheat 125 Bu/Acre
2010-2012 NCSU Yield Enhancement Trails: An accomplishment over 3 years was winning the trails over some great companies with physical chemistry! AgraQuest-Ballad Plus, ABM-Excalibre, Agri-Gro-Foliar Blend, Arysta-Evito 480, Arysta-Evito T, BASF-Headline, Bayer-Stratego YLD, Bayer-Trilex 6000, Bayer-Votivo, Becker Underwood-Vault HP, Conklin-Magnify, Eden-ProAct, EMD-Optimize, EMD-Ratchet, Hanson-Hansen AZO, Naturym-Nutran, Stoller-Bio-Forge, Syngenta-CruiserMaxx, Syngenta-Quadris, Syngenta-Quilt, Valent-Domark and Valent-Inovate! In 2013 Biobased was reported by NCSU Soybeans Results at 74 Bu/Acre.
2009 Through 2011 Soysoaped Soybeans OHIO Indiana Illinois
2009 Through 2011 Soysoaped Corn OHIO Indiana Illinois
NC Soybean Farmer video interviewed by Rick Patton of AG Professional Magazine about Soysoap Treated vs Untreated Soybeans. The publisher was for 15 years a agri-chem soybean specialist. The fields were side by side, Same Seed, Same Weather, Same Ground and Fertilizer program. Only difference was one field treated with Soysoap at 1st trifoliate, and other field unfortunately 3 weeks later. Eventually the untreated field was treated and but yielded more than control but 17 less bu per acre than the early treated. Its all about timing, timing, and timing!
Soysoap Tops the Field for Increased Brix Levels, Electrical Conductivity (EC )(Microsiemens) and "Carbon Dioxide Consumption"
Lets get serious about farming, Don't plant seeds until you understand this! The Foundation of good crop production and lifecycle cost management is high Brix Levels, Increased Carbon Dioxide Consumption and Electrical Conductivity (EC )(Microsiemens). After that, You should know how your going to increase (Microsiemens) in Soils, Chemicals, Fertilizers and Plants. Your consultant needs to be an expert in "Increasing Carbon Dioxide Consumption", Plant Pathology, Entomology, Electrical Conductivity (EC) (Microsiemens) and Soil Science! When your consultant comes to your farm I would start by asking him! "How are you going to increase my (Microsiemens), Plant Brix, Carbon Dioxide Consumption! And than, Ask his help with immobilized nutrient trans-location.
Treatment Row Brix Sap PH Sap EC (mS/cd) Chlorophyll Control
The SFI test are the facts that Soysoap is "Clear Winner" in raising Brix/Sugar levels, Increasing Carbon Dioxide Consumption and Electrical Conductivity (EC)(Microsiemens). Soysoap topped all tested products with an average of 12.8 Brix and that is 33% higher than the control. This highlights how the products works at about the atom level and can work with all plants living cells as they electromagnetic (Electric). To work atomically you cant use picotechnology (obsoletes Nanotechnology & Graphene) it is to big, you need an about atom size particle. SFI said Sap EC (mS/cd) average was increased by 17% or 1.9 (mS/cd) Electrical Conductivity (Microsiemens) vs control. SFI proclaimed that Soysoap helps increase Carbon Dioxide consumption by 33% over the control, i.e., more money to the farmer. Now you need to deal with your soils remediation for chelated immobilized fertilizers and other nutrients which we can help you with before you plant!
The Competition did well: KSoff 2nd 12.25 Brix, Protein Plus 3rd 11.5 Brix, and Control 9.5 Brix.
These tests and their expert opinion were certified SFI (Soil Foodweb Institute),And Meag Consultancy, Colin Steddy, Australian, Wheat Trail: Brix, Sap PH, Sap EC(mS/cd) Electrical Conductivity (Microsiemens), Chlorophyll, On 26 September about 15:15 - 16.20 at Temp:72 F, Sunshine.
Scientist Calls Soysoap "The Missing Link for Fertilizers", As It Mobilizes Nutrient by Fracturing Them for Trans-Location Into Plants!
Ex-Monsanto Jerry Pritchard pro-clams, You have discovered the "Missing Link" that we have been searching for for 40 years, of Agriculture Trans-location. Soysoap helps plant nutrient availabilty by facturing and mobilization of tied up plant nutrient!
Don- 2006 Very impressive. Awhile back when I did analysis on your product you sent me I remember my comment was "it very definitely resembled soap!" Results look good. Mechanism for increased production would appear to be soap ingredients act as a vehicle for plant nutrient entry and assimilation. Thanks for information. Good Luck on your Biobased Products. John Noakes, Ph.D., Director, Center for Applied Isotope Studies, The University of Georgia, and Athens, Georgia 30602.
2010 We also got comments from Tom Harris when he theorized that we were getting nutrients into the plants through what he called the back door. There has to be a simple explanation why in leaves analysis we get more nutrients into leaves.
2014 Because of the mobilization of the tied up nutrients we have had some farmers report to us that soil tests before and after Burndown with the Soysoap. There soil test showed before Soysoap they need PK, but after Soysoap showed they didn't need any fertilizers as so much of the PK had been made mobilized to increase their amounts by fracking the existing particle and making more.
Here are some opinions of what might just be happening!
1). Dr. 1 Yesterday I went over to see to discuss the apparent "fracturing" of certain micronutrients in soils when successively higher concentrations of the soap are added before a soil test. Bert says that somehow, the product must be releasing metal ions from their attachment sites.
Dr. 2 I showed him the four andrean soil analyses from SGS Europe. He immediately asked, "What's breaking the micros loose? Very, very interesting! Yup, and your calcium is going down. That has to happen if you free up these other elements. You gotta add calcium."
3). Dr. 3 One possible protocol for determining effect of Soysoap 1 on trace elements in water at near-normal field rates. Hypothesis: SoySoap blended in a water solution with chelated trace elements increases availability of those traces to crops when foliar-applied on crops.
5 Year Study of Soysoap at North Carolina Agricultural And Technology
Synthetic chemistry based Agriculture products vs bio-Agrophysics the mode of action is pure energy at 1790 trillion particles (Do the math) per square inch. Although we have worked with over 30 University around the world on Crop Production and Crop Protection, as well as IR-4 Bio-Pesticides. Based on limited space we have chosen NC A&T as representative of our common results. In the USA we have worked with Research Farms, Independent Agronomist, World Re-known Plant Pathologist, North Carolina State University, North Carolina Agricultural And Technology State University, U of Mississippi, U of Georgia, U of Florida, U of Kentucky, South Dakota State University, Pennsylvania State University, Arizona State University, Rutgers, LSU and U of Tennessee. And in foreign countries either governments for approvals and universities for data: Australia, China, Costa Rica, Thailand, Panama, Guatemala, Belize, Vietnam, India, Ecuador, South Africa, Zambia and some more I cant remember of the last 17 years.
So lets take a moment to highlight NC A&T Observations of 2012 vs 2014 After starting in 2009!
Alfalfa with 2 applications went from 3 to 5 cuttings annually. Alfalfa was noticeable different with growth, vigorous getting 1070 square bales or 26.75 tons 10 acres. Wheat Soysoaped 3.5 Acres 72 Bushels acre. Soysoap Untreated just 27 Bushels acre. 45 Bushes Acre less! Wheat Arguments could be made that the fields soils were different, But soil samples showed soysoaped field had poorer quality soils. Corn 2 application of Soysoap used for grain and silage Corn Soysoaped silage increased from 200 tons to 400 tons on 16 acres. Corn Soysoaped grain production increased from 50 bu acre to 25 bu acre. Soybeans 2013 NCSU and NC A&T both reported 74 Bushels acre in best soils and 45 bushels acre in moderate soils. After 5 years our conclusion of using the Soysoap has without a any doubt shown that this product can offer real crop vitality and production benefits across all crops. There is more potential benefits yet to be determined which only time and more experience can answer! As a university farm that has been instrumental in research, demonstration, teaching and production activities to help the small, minority and undeserved farmers of North Carolina, it behooves us to further explore this product until we have enough consistent and consecutive data that we can share with those farmers. A product of this nature can go a long way in closing the food production gap that will be ever increasing as he world population does the same. Our endeavor to include the small farmer in this process can be strengthened by exploring products that potentially can make a the most crops on smaller acres which is not only reasonable, but should be expected.
Florida Department of Environmental Protection Approval for remediation of petroleum and other suitable containments for in groundwater and soil, in situ and ex situ! Other trails data available whereby we have reduced PPM of petroleum from 9300 PPM to 35 PPM. We have also mobilized the Fe 10 times, Mn 15 times and Zn 40 times in soils SGS Analysis. The product is fracturing the elements to increase the PPM and re-mediates soils from chemical chelation.
IRRI Bangladesh Rice Farmers Found Out: When Pesticides Weren't Used They Got No Pests!
Yes this is a soybean leaf with a 51 level of chlorophyll level
Yes this is a soybean leaf with a 51 level of chlorophyll level
Soysoap 3 was made especially for Wheat, Oats, Barley and Spring Grains Get Some Today!
2013 Alabama - Soysoap 3 for Fall Wheat used Dormancy and Look at the difference!
Today I got a call from a young farmer that tends about 6500 acres in Alabama. He thought his wheat looked pretty good, and described it as dark green and blue colored, but wasn't super excited until he went to the co-op. Other farmers starting asking him 'what are you using?' He said 'I used Soysoap 3 a few weeks ago to bring the wheat out of dormancy. '
You see we had talked to him earlier in the day and told him that he needed to pull some plants and check the roots. Well that's when it got interesting, as he used a shovel and saw (picture below) at least a 6 inch difference between the treated and untreated. Than it even got crazier when he was telling an old time farmer about his wheat roots. Well the old timer had gone into his field 4 days earlier and saw the difference in color. So he pulled on the untreated and they came up very easy, but when he tugged on the treated planted they weren't coming out at all. Than he told the story to the young farmer about what he had done, and young farmer laughed and called and told me the whole story.
Well his brother came and saw the plants and took them to show his family that tends 5000 acres and another relative that tends about 4000 acres. And the last thing he said to me is ' I hope you guys are ready to support us, as we are going to make you busy this summer for sure on beans and corn.'
Univ of Tenn Certified Wheat and Canola Trails: Soysoap got Wheat 108 to 150 bushels, Canola 90 bushels. Now dont expect to get 150 bu wheat but usually their is a 20 bu increase. The farmer reported on Canola his monitor hit 160 bu few times. We have seen results on oats, millet and barley get around 60 bu increase. First time farmers are usually limited to 20 acre trails.
Every Wonder why your neighbors farmer crop might yield more or why you might have variations on your own farm from field to field. Above is about 136! Soysoap our constant everything else is a variable.
16 Iowa Nebraska Kansas Farmers Tell Why Soysoap Is Profitable
This year we're expanding our report to include personal observations of farmers who've profited from the performance of Soysoap. Several have applied it for three seasons and they plan to include Soysoap in their cropping program for 2013.
1. Mitch Ramsey, Osceola, IA If a neighbor was to ask me why I've sprayed Soysoap the past three years, I would tell them that if you get it on at the right stage V1 to V2 it will increase your yield substantially, compared to unsprayed parts of a field. That's true especially if the season is dry. You can dig soybean roots in the treated beans and see that they're about twice as big as in the untreated beans. In 2011, we harvested some soybeans that yielded over 70 bu. an acre on our bottom land fields. That's the first time we've ever raised that kind of beans. Anywhere. Ever. And we had some 57 bu. beans on our poorer hill ground. I'm really happy with Soysoap. Last year, 2011, was the first year I sprayed Soysoap when I was supposed to, at that early V2 stage. If someone was to tell me I'm wasting a spray trip when beans and corn are at the one leaf to two leaf stage because no weeds have shown up and there's hardly any crop leaf area I'd tell them they're wrong. That's when you need to get roots growing faster. This season, we'll take a closer look at applying Soysoap in furrow, and then coming back again with a foliar at that V1 V2 stage. With all the weather challenges in southern Iowa, it would be good to have more than one opportunity to add several bushels with Soysoap
2. Dale Lenz, Hillcrest Farms Ltd.,Vail, Iowa Soysoap has worked out really well for us. We tested it on a limited number of acres in 2009 before using it farm wide in 2010 and 2011. In side by side strip trials, we found average yield increases using Soysoap of 2 to 3 bu. per acre in soybeans and 2 to 5 bu. per acre in corn. More important to us is Soysoap's ability to allow plants better use of glyphosate, foliar fertilizer, micro nutrients, or whatever is sprayed controls with the Soysoap. Any yield increase after that is extra profit. We use it three ways: mixed with glyphosate, mixed with foliar fertilizer, and alone as foliar spray. We use it with glyphosate on soybeans at the V3 stage, and at the V6 stage on corn. We plan to continue Soysoap as part of our 2012 management plan.
3. Bruce Johnson, Osage, Iowa use Soysoap on ground and air applications with our micros, liquid fertilizers, 21 1 0 and Procidic. Soysoap makes our spray lay down efficiently and smoothly. When we performed ground inspections of our aerial sprays done with Soysoap, there was a big difference in how the spray adhered to the leaf compared to our aerial spray applications without Soysoap. There was much better overall coverage and efficiency when Soysoap was used in the aerially applied spray at a rate of just 3 to 4 ounces per acre in about 5 gal. of solution. Without it, the sprays beaded up, and significantly less spray reached the lower leaves. On ground applications we typically tank mix 6 ounces of controls Soysoap per acre along with our foliage applied materials. Our crop health has been improving yearly using Soysoap as part of a sound nutritional program.
4. David Mohler, Frankfort, IN Since I started testing Soysoap in 2009, it has continued to provide positive> yield response. We are in a 50 50 crop rotation on 2,600 acres. I was very surprised at our yield levels in 2011. Last September, I was not very optimistic on the 2011 crop. This would have been about a week before we began harvest. The end result of our efforts were farm averages of 65 bu. per acre on soybeans and 183 bu. per acre on corn. These averages are almost hard to believe with the severe stress that we experienced in July and August of 2011. The corn average matches our 10 year average. The soybean average is 16 % above our 10 year average and is our second highest average next to 2010. I am a Pioneer sales rep with roughly 40 customers. As I have met with all of them, it became very obvious that a huge difference in yield existed on other farms in a 15 mile radius of our place. Many clients had fields that performed well. However, most did not come close to the consistency that we experienced on our farm. Consistency over a variety of conditions and soil types is the greatest benefit that Soysoap is providing for our farm. By spraying Soysoap, I am convinced that improved plant health is allowing greater consistency and higher average yields.
5. Bob Streit, crop consultant, Boone, IA We saw enhanced nutrient uptake when Soysoap was used with foliars, resulting in better plant nutrition. In beans, we noticed that aphids didn't show up in areas where we had previously seen aphid problems. We attribute this to improved nutrition, resulting in a healthier plant signature that is less desirable to insects
6. Arlynn Aldinger, Wilcox, NE Our favorite use of Soysoap is with starter applied in the furrow for corn and soybeans. There is a definite yield response. In 2011 when we added 3 oz. of Soysoap in our starter compared with just 1 oz. corn yields in strip trials went up 8 bu. per acre. When we increased the Soysoap rate in our soybean starter blend from 1 oz. to 3 oz., the soybean yield rose by 6.9 bu. per acre. Those yields are profitable, but we wouldn't have noticed the increase without our combine yield monitor. There are so many variables in every field and every season that yield benefits of that magnitude don't show up unless they're measured carefully. I like Soysoap as a drift control when spraying crops. The spray just stays together. It also makes nutrients and herbicides adhere to the leaf better. The applied material absorbs faster and more completely. Usually we apply herbicide and foliar nutrients six or eight weeks after the crop is up, and tank mix Soysoap with the other ingredients. So far, I haven't applied Soysoap at the 2 leaf stage.
7. Steve Henning, Clarksville, IA I have used Soysoap since 2009 and love it. Whenever my sprayer heads to the field, there's Soysoap in the tank. I top off every spray mix with 3 to 5 ounces per acre of Soysoap. In 2010 I had my best soybeans over 60 bu. on sandy ground where I sprayed Soysoap at the first two trifoliate stage. In 2011, the elevator was complimenting me on the consistently high test weight in corn. That was unusual, considering our weather stress. After 2010, I haven't done yield checks. I just assume a yield benefit because I saw it in 2009 and 2010. I would use Soysoap anyway, just for improved weed control. Glyphosate resistant weeds are showing up all over my area, but my fields are totally clean. Soysoap with foliar herbicide makes the spray lay down smoothly on leaves, and the herbicide penetrates in minutes. I think we'll find more and more ways to use Soysoap, and improve the performance of other nutrients and crop protection products.
8. Ron Monson, ag consultant, Detroit Lakes, MN Several of my dairyman clients have applied Soysoap, and two of them have told me they've seen more milk production. We can't attribute that totally to Soysoap, as we've tried several new things. But from what our dairymen say, they intend to continue applying it on alfalfa and silage, as it appears to raise nutritional quality. I'm also interested in seeing how Soysoap works with other ways to encourage soil biological life, such as applying some raw milk on pasture. My clients have seen very encouraging results with milk, and it's gaining some attention in the media.
9. Tom Durr, Colo, IA In 2009 and 2010, our strip trials show that Soysoap applied at V2 has given us another 2.5 bu. of soybeans and usually 5 bu. of corn or better. In 2011, it was hard to measure any yield improvement in treated areas because we had serious wind damage. In the first week of July 2011, I walked our cornfields and thought we had the best looking corn we’ve ever grown. There weren’t any leaves with brown on them; they were completely green, clear down to the ground. I really had high hopes for it. Then on July 11, we had high winds that tore up our cornfields. Maybe 30% green snap. Our crop consultant said we lost at least 50 bu. an acre. Then for the rest of July and August, we didn’t have over two inches of moisture until it rained on Labor Day weekend. Corn was hard to combine; I had to stay on the upwind side to avoid running over downed corn. But even with those problems, we ended up with about 150 bu. average corn yields. Not a disaster, but we would have had 200 bu. or better without the weather setbacks. I’m planning on using Soysoap again in 2012. Possibly I’ll include some in the starter as well as the V2 application. I’ve always wondered how that early application at the V2 stage can help very much, because there’s not a lot of leaf area yet. However, the results with a V2 spray are profitable, and anything we can do to increase early rooting has to raise yield potential.
10. Brad Hockemeyer, Holland, IA I applied Soysoap on soybeans for the first time in July 2011, using it to mobilize a micro nutrient blend. I also included sugar in the tank mix; I think that was helpful as a carbon source. Where we sprayed this combination, we had the best soybean yield I've ever had 70 bu. per acre. I attribute the Soysoap and micros, applied together, as giving us a 10 bu. yield increase compared to our unsprayed beans. We'll do this again in 2012. I've been studying the impact of glyphosate on trace element tie up in soybeans and have to learn more about what this means. I know you encourage tissue tests and we'll definitely look at that. The spray coverage was smooth on the leaves, and the micros apparently absorbed quickly without runoff or droplets.
11. Rick Nervig, Hardy, IA What's most clear to me about Soysoap is that any spray tank mixed with Soysoap lays down smoothly on leaves. No droplets or runoff on either corn or soybeans. That appears to make a real difference in herbicide effectiveness. When I sprayed volunteer corn in our soybeans with herbicide plus Soysoap, the corn was taken out faster than I've seen before without Soysoap. (Photo) I'm still unsure of another "test" with Soysoap in spring 2010. I had planted some soybeans really early. By May 6 the cotyledons were out. Forecasters warned us of severe frost for the night of May 8. I took a chance: On May 6, I sprayed the field with 8 oz. of Soysoap in water, having heard that Soysoap increases leaf sugar somewhat. On the morning of May 9, 2010, all the beans were white with frost. The reported low was 28 degrees. A lot of corn in our neighborhood was severely frosted. By that afternoon, beans in that field looked dead. I watched them for a few days, and saw beans pushing new trifoliate leaves. We lost some population, but not enough to replant. By May 19, the second trifoliate leaves had emerged and I sprayed Soysoap again, 8 ounces per acre. So that field had two applications of Soysoap by the time it reached the second trifoliate stage. The 110 acres averaged 65 bu. per acre my best soybean field for 2010. But I can't say that was due to Soysoap. We didn't have any check strips. In 2012 I'll use 3 oz. per acre of Soysoap in starter fertilizer, and then spray 15 in. bands of Soysoap over the row on corn and beans.
12. Joel Grabin, Oxford, IA In 2011, I had some weed escapes and tank mixed Soysoap with my herbicide to take out those large weeds. I really like the way Soysoap makes the spray lay down smoothly on broad leaf weeds. I saw a few droplets on the fox tail, but the control was very good. Based on that experience, I'll use Soysoap in 2012 as a surfactant/mobilizer with trace elements and other foliars.
13. Shawn Weirich, Lawrenceville, IL I didn't have any test strips on wheat or second crop soybeans after wheat, but I saw what I needed to know. I sprayed Soysoap on winter wheat as soon as it greened up in 2011. It made 71 bushels. My best wheat before had been 58 bushels. Then we planted soybeans following wheat and sprayed the beans with Soysoap really early, right at the first one or two trifoliate leaf stage. The beans made 48 bu. per acre. Actually the biggest response we've seen is in our garden and house plants, where we spray several times. You'll be hearing from us for product in 2012.
14. Mark Underwood, Burr Oak, KS I've tested Soysoap for two seasons, 2009 10. In those seasons, I've seen treated soybeans generally yield 10 bu. more than untreated soybeans if I apply Soysoap on time at that early V1 to V2 stage. The most clear cut result I've seen on soybeans was in 2010, when it was terribly dry here in north central Kansas. One wheat field was so dry it only yielded about 20 bu., even though I had sprayed it with Soysoap in spring 2010. I disked up the wheat and noticed something unusual: The ground was mellow in spite of our drought. I drilled soybeans July 5, double planting by running 90 degrees across the first drill rows, because late planted beans don't branch very much. We got a rain the next day, and the beans came up fast. When they started showing the second trifoliate, I sprayed with Soysoap and glyphosate. Our next rain was Aug. 10, with almost no showers until harvest. The beans shaded out any volunteer wheat, and grew waist high with pods all the way up. I've never seen anything like that on double crop beans. They made 52 bu. per acre, and test weight was 61 lbs. per bu. or better. I'm gradually gaining confidence to get Soysoap on crops early, when wheat just breaks dormancy and beans show their first two trifoliate leaves. I'm even noticing that my soil is more mellow where we've applied Soysoap for two seasons. We have a lot to learn about that.
15. Heath Seeker, Trenton, NE I had good row crops in both 2009 and 2010 where I applied Soysoap. This year I plan to spray test strips to measure yield benefits more exactly. But as long as our crops keep improving each year, and our soil is gaining a better granular structure, I'll keep using Soysoap. What I see is that our ground isn't powdery and doesn't crust over or blow as much. That could be a sign of more active soil organisms left from breakdown of the larger root structures from Soysoap applied early. We had dry weather stress in 2011, and my corn came through very well it was a lot better than many of my neighbors had. Sunflowers and soybeans did well too. In 2012 we'll try some Soysoap on yellow peas, then low with winter wheat.
16. Lonnie Luers, Keota, IA I first used Soysoap in summer 2011 as a surfactant and nutrient carrier. Our corn in southeast Iowa was under stress, and I wanted a broad spectrum foliar nutrient blend. I tank mixed Soysoap with Rondo, Seed Set and Defender plus a copper product. Following this foliar application, corn leaves stopped deteriorating, ear development continued without tipping back, and roots stayed healthy. I had over 200 bu. corn. The way I see it, Soysoap pays for itself with more effective use of foliar nutrients, which enhance yield. Because of trans location data I had seen with Soysoap in 2011, I figure I can trim the rates of trace elements and NPK in my foliar a bit, and still make them very effective. In 2012 I plan to spray Soysoap with Defender trace mix and molasses at V1 V2, going for bigger root growth. Then depending on tissue analysis, I will probably come back at V4 V5 with Procidic, 8 19 3, molasses and traces. Before tassel, I'll apply Soysoap, Defender, molasses and a copper product, plus 21 1 0. With good nutritional health, I hope there will be less need for rescue treatments such as Fungicides. Later I'll also apply a bulking foliar to assure good ear fill. This program will apply to some test fields. I also encourage soil biological life and fertility by using soft rock phosphate, humates, micro nutrients, and sugars from mineral rich molasses. (And by not using 0 0 60!) There is no magic bullet but every biologically sound growth aid can help build a few more bushels per acre.
How you can profit with Soysoap in 2015, Translocation and Assimilation Technology
Scientist Calls Soysoap "The Missing Link for Fertilizers", As It Mobilizes Nutrient by Fracturing Them for Trans-Location Into Plants!
1) The Use Of The Soysoap is all about one thing timing! If The timing is off you will have less production, The product can be used from 1 to 7 times. BURN DOWN, PLANTING, HERBICIDES PASS, 20 DAY PUSH, OPTIONAL 30 DAY PUSH and FROST protection. It really depends on what works best for you. 97% of the farmers only use the product for Planting and Herbicide Passes, But these are our recommendations and why! In the future we believe as the farmers get a better understanding they will adopt it for BURN DOWN as well.
2) BURN DOWN: Soysoap can be used for no till farmers at BURN DOWN Herbicide pass and we highly recommend you add AMS to help with Weed Kill. Weeds are becoming harder to kill and the really dont like herbicides but farmers say they are seeing 2 days weed kill. The weeds seem to love the Soysoap and AMS anyways and dont stop growing while waiting for the herbicide to dissipate! The other benefits you get at BURN DOWN usage is Spray Rig Cleaning and EC Soil Remediation. This product will mobilize the tied up nutrients from chelation, and this was best explained by our "The Missing Link" for fertilizer article link above.
3) * PLANTING: Soysoap can be used with a liquid at 3 oz per acre with 10 gallons of water at seed planting in seed furrow or 2x2. If you dont have a liquid planter than you will have to wait until the plant is at the 3 leaf stage and you will be broadcasting your spray and use 5 oz per acre with 10 gallons per acre.
4) * HERBICIDE PASS: Soysoap can be used with your Herbicide pass and we highly recommend you add AMS to help with Weed Kill. Weeds are becoming harder to kill and the really dont like herbicides but farmers say they are seeing 2 days weed kill. The weeds seem to love the Soysoap and AMS anyways and dont stop growing while waiting for the herbicide to dissipate!
5) 20 DAY PUSH: Soysoap can be used last time 20 days passed Herbicide Pass to push the crops.
6) ANOTHER 30 DAY PUSH, Soysoap has been used for extending the time a plant can grow. Simply put a 100 day crop can extended grow for 130 Days.
7) FROST PROTECTION, Soysoap has been used for Frost protection on Corn, Soybeans, Tobacco and Tomato.
In all cases call Biobased to review your Soysoap Application Program before you apply Soysoap on your crops. Most farmers only use the product twice at Planting and Herbicide Pass!
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