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Brahmastra – Against missile-sucking insects

Brahmastra – Against missile-sucking insects

Brahmastra is a very powerful missile against large insects such as borer, fruit borer and pod borer.

This liquid mixture can be made by farmers easily at home.

Materials Required for Brahmastra:

1. Cow urine

2. Neem leaves are crushed (with a thin stem) or neem seeds powder 100 grams per acre of cow urine

3. Karanj leaves crushed 100 grams of cow urine per liter

4. Custard apple leaves crushed 100 grams per liter cow urine

5. Castor leaves crushed 100 grams of cow urine per liter

6. Dhatura leaves crushed 100 grams per liter cow urine

Preparation method:

Step 1:

Mix all the ingredients in a pottery vessel. Use a wooden stick to mix the ingredients mixture. Wooden stick rotating in the mixture according to the clock wise, so that positive energy spreads in the mixture.

Step 2:

Boil the mixture on the fire and boil it.

Step 3:

Cover the tank with a jute sack or poly net. The tank should be in shadow and it should be noted that the tank is not directly exposed to sunlight or rain water. Leave the mixture for fermentation for 48 hours.

Step 4:

Twice in a day for 1 minute, keep the mixture rotating according to the clock wise by a wooden stick.

Step 5:

Filter the Brahmastra after 48 hours, and keep the mixture in the bottle and keep it safe.

Preparation time:

48 hours

Storage :

6 months.

Use:

Sprinkle the mixture on infected plants or mix 3% Brahmastra with water and sprinkle it with a foliar -spray. If the nuisance is high, then you can use a mixture of 4%. For 1 acre farm, mix 6 to 8 litres of Brahmastra mixture with 200 litres of water and sprinkle on the plants.

Pay attention:

1. Using sil-over, crush the neem leaves and other plants leaves. 2. Use only cow urine of indigenous cows.

Poonam Singh

Poonam Singh

Poonam Singh

Poonam Singh, M.Sc.(Bio-Chemistry), Content writer, Self Shiksha, Lcoatips, Candidviews, Quikpills and Former Research Director at NEEW

Beejamrutha- Increasing immunity and germination in seeds

Beejamrutha- Increasing immunity and germination in seeds

Beejamrutha is used for seed treatment. Seed treatment is very important, because during the germination many diseases make up their footprints. The seeds treated with Beejamrut are more resistant to the seeds, which increase their chances of germination.

 

Materials Required for Beejamrutha:

  • Water (20 litre for 100 kg seed)
  • Cow urine (250 ml for each litre of water)
  • Cow dung (250 grams for each litre of water)
  • Lime (2.5 g per litre of water)
  • Ensure a lot of soil from dykes, clay bundles, which do not have any stone

Preparation method :

Step 1:

Mix all the ingredients in a plastic or cement tank. Make sure there is no lump in cow’s dung. Use a wooden stick for the mixture. The rod should be rotated according to the clock direction in the mixture so that positive energy spreads in the mixture.

Step 2:

Cover the tank with a jute sack or poly net. As soon as the tank is in the shadow, it should be ensured that the tank is not directly exposed to sunlight or rain water.

Step 3:

The next morning the Beejamrut is ready, and can be used for seed treatment.

Preparation time:

12-24 hours

Storage:

Use it to disinfect the seeds within 48 hours. However it can be kept for 7 days.

Use:

1. For the 100 kg seed, use 20 litres of water to prepare the seed production.

2. Spread the seeds on the plastic on the ground. Sprinkle Beejamrut on those seeds. Mix the seeds properly and make sure that all seeds are covered with Beejamrut.

3. seeds like pulses (Arhar, Ush, Libiya etc.) should be take care of. Because they are very delicate, therefore they should not rub them. Use your hands properly to mix seeds.

Do not use this treatment for soybean and peanut seeds because they have very thin layers on their seeds, due to wetting the layer of seeds can be damaged. Sow these seeds in 10 percent Ghan Jeevamrut.

After seeding treatment, let the seeds dry and then sow them.

While transplanting nursery plants, immerse the root in the Beejamrut mixture and then implant them in the fields.

Poonam Singh

Poonam Singh

Poonam Singh

Poonam Singh, M.Sc.(Bio-Chemistry), Content writer, Self Shiksha, Lcoatips, Candidviews, Quikpills and Former Research Director at NEEW

 

Neemastra-(Insecticide)-For Mealybugs & Sucking Pests

Neemastra-(Insecticide)-For Mealybugs & Sucking Pests

Neemastra is a very good mixture to fight the dangers of nymph-sucking insects and mealybugs.

This mixture can be prepared by farmers easily at home.

Materials Required for Neemastra:

1. Water 200 litres for one acre of land.

2. In cow-urine 50 ml per litre of water.

3. In cow’s dung 10 grams per litre of water.

4. In crushed neem leaves (with thin stems) or neem seeds powder 50 gm per litre of water.

Preparation method of Neemastra:

Step 1:

Mix all the ingredients in a plastic or cement tank. Make sure there is no lump in cow’s dung. Use a wooden stick to mix the ingredients mixture. The wooden stick should be rotated in the mixture according to clockwise direction, so that positive energy spreads in the mixture.

Step 2:

Cover the tank with a jute sack or poly net. The tank should be in shadow and the tank should not be directly exposed to sunlight or rain water. Leave the mixture for 48 hours for fermentation.

Step 3:

Using a wooden stick for at least 1 minute, mix the mixture in clockwise direction in the morning and evening everyday.

Step 4:

Filter the mixture and use after 48 hours

Preparation time:

24 hours

Storage:

6 months

Use:

The mixture should be sprayed on plants. Do not mix the water in the mixture, sprinkle the same mixture.

Pay attention:

1. Crush neem leaves and stems using sil-over.

2. Only use cow urine and cow dung of indigenous cow.

Pooonam Singh

Poonam Singh

Poonam Singh

Poonam Singh, M.Sc.(Bio-Chemistry), Content writer, Self Shiksha, Lcoatips, Candidviews, Quikpills and Former Research Director at NEEW

 

Natural Fungicide-Use-on crops and plants

Natural Fungicide-Use-on crops and plants

Farmers can also create natural fungicide, which help protect plants against attack by fungi.

These fungicide can be easily prepared by the farmer at home. Everything is naturally available to prepare it, and it costs very low to make it. Natural fungicide can be avoided by spreading the following diseases such as: – Powdery Mildew, Downey Mildew, Rust etc.

Method of making natural fungicide: –

Mixture 1:

1. For 1 acre, add 10 to 20 liters of Jeevamrut mixed in 200 liters of water and sprinkle it using a foliar-spray.

2. Before mixing with water, using the cloth, the Jeevamrut should be filtered.

Mixture 2: 

For 1 acre, mix 5 liter citrus buttermilk with 200 liters of water and sprinkle it on plants using foliar-spray.

Mixture 3: 

1. 5 kg of farm yard manure.

2. Make a good powder of compost and bind the powder in the fabric.

3. Leave the bundle of this powder in 200 liters of water for 48 hours.

4. After 48 hours, remove the bundle from the water and squeeze.

5. Dip the bundle again in water and take it out after a while and squeeze it again.

6. Repeat this procedure 3 times and then filter this mixture.

7. Spread the filtered mixture in 1 acre.

Mixture 4:

1. Take 2 liters of water in a vessel. Mix 200 grams (dry ginger) powder or Waving powder in it and mix this mixture well.

2. Cover the utensil and boil it on the fire. Boil this mixture over low flame until the water is half, then leave the mixture to cool down.

3. Take 2 liters of indigenous cow milk in a separate vessel and boil it on low flame.

4. When the milk starts to 1 boil, leave the milk to cool down. When milk is cooled, remove the cream above it.

5. Take 200 liters of water in a new tank and mix the prepared mixture and milk.

6. Mix this mixture thoroughly and then filter it using a cloth.

7. Spray this filtered mixture using the foliar-spray within 24 hours.

8. You can also use this mixture for 1 acre of land.

Poonam Singh

 

Poonam Singh

Poonam Singh

Poonam Singh, M.Sc.(Bio-Chemistry), Content writer, Self Shiksha, Lcoatips, Candidviews, Quikpills and Former Research Director at NEEW

 

Pesticides

Pesticides

Pesticides is a substance that interrupts or kills organisms. Which we present as pests, harmful insects, or micro bacteria, which cause disease. Natural insecticides are such insecticides, which are usually made by other organisms to protect themselves, which are obtained from natural sources such as minerals or plants.

 

Most people believe that natural insecticides are always safer and more ecologically friendly than human-made pesticides, and this is mostly true, but this is not always the case. For example, nicotine is a natural insecticide found in tobacco leaves, and cigarette smoke contains highly addictive components. But in reality, most modern synthetic pesticides are more poisonous than them. If you claim that “natural = secure” then there is little doubt, because some natural insecticides are highly toxic.

Actually natural pesticides are more secure and more environmentally friendly than conventional pesticides. Since they are also very effective natural insecticides, most home and garden pests should be your first choice for control.

Pesticides come in various forms. While most people connect the term insecticide to those chemicals, which are sprinkled or dusted on food crops.

There are many types of pesticides available. 

1. Fungicide – Designed to eliminate or control the fungus. Plants can also be made to present specific forms of harmful fungus.

2. Herbicide- Designed to eliminate or reduce the presence of aggressive plant species and weeds.

3.  Pesticides – Focus on pressing, hitting, fooling, eating one or more types of insects or stopping nuisance.

4. Bactericidal- Designed to prevent the spread of one or more types of bacteria.

5. Bats- This product is designed to catch or kill large insects which are found in rabbits and dogs.

6. Repellents- Instead of eliminating or subtracting their number, insects have been created to reverse.

7. Rodentides- The chemical is used to control the rodent.

8. Luures- To make the chemists attractive for pests or to entice them with the ultimate intention to kill pesticides.

Benefits of natural pesticides:

1. Eco-friendly, safe for user / applicant and very effective when used correctly.

Disadvantages of natural pesticides:

1. Small residual activity (some users consider it a benefit) can be more expensive than traditional conventional pesticides.

2. To a lesser extent it can be insect-specific. Especially when compared to new synthetic pesticides.

Poonam Singh

 

Poonam Singh

Poonam Singh

Poonam Singh, M.Sc.(Bio-Chemistry), Content writer, Self Shiksha, Lcoatips, Candidviews, Quikpills and Former Research Director at NEEW

 

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