Soysoap/PicoAg 25B a private label product as its Soysoap 1 and has good results below
We Grow all the Grasses and Hays for Animal Feed or High Starch Bio-Fuels. The benefits are:
More Cutting per year from 2 to 5, Higher RFV by 35%, Higher TDN, Higher Protein (See Below), Lower Acids!
Up to one more Ton per acre, and NC A&T reported silage increased by from 12.5 to 25 tons per acre.
We Grow all the Grasses and Hays for Animal Feed or High Starch Bio-Fuels, Some Recent Examples! Call Don Wilshe Owner 800 995-9203, Pico Ag
Following the foilar nutrients traced to plants. When you buy a fertilizer its important it gets into plants.
Grass Treated Dec 18,2011 came out of dormancy and grew over 1 foot by the patio!
North Carolina farmer Mike Johnson was able to get extra cuttings and grow one more ton per acre of Fescue and Orchard Grass. Please watch his videos above!
I would watch these videos with internet explorer not Firefox Mozilla.
Magazine Orchard Grass - Deer Plots
Micheal Johnson located in North Carolina has been growing over 80 acre Orchard Grass only fields for over 25 years.
Notice size and health of the Orchard Grass as he gets extra cuttings per year and over 1 more ton per acre.
The Cows love the treated a lot more as must be sweeter than the untreated as they will eat the treated and not the untreated Orchard Grass.
Millet: The farmer noticed where he grew treated half a "Millet" field the Cows just mowed it to the ground they virtually didn't eat any of the other Millet until the treated side was about gone.
Deer Plots Experience Oats Peas Soybeans: Micheal says we take a little spot like he says and treat just half the field. The deer primarily eat only the Soysoap treated and not the untreated.
As this issue went to press, Mike Johnson of Surrey County, NC said he expects to bale four tons of fescue hay on his first cutting — his best fescue yield ever.
He says, “Neighbors say it must look so good because I put hog manure on it. But I didn’t put any manure on it.
“What I did spray on it this spring, when the fescue was a few inches tall, was 8 ounces an acre of Soysoap. Farmers here in northeast North Carolina are using this on a lot of acres of corn, soybeans and small grains.”
Mike decided to spray his hay ground this spring after he ran a test in 2008 with Soysoap: He sprayed it on young pearl millet being raised for summer pasture.
“I sprayed about half of a 30-acre intensive grazing field,” he says. “First I sprayed about 5 acres when it was real short; less than two inches high. Then I came back and did 10 acres at 4 to 5 inch height.
The treated areas grew several inches taller than untreated millet. It had more leaves and broader leaves. The area I sprayed first, at less than two inches tall, grew the best. The millet sprayed with Soysoap
had more root mass than the untreated millet. I saw that clearly when I dug and washed the roots. The Soysoap roots were a lot harder to dig out — they were right down there deep.”
But the biggest surprise last summer came when Mike opened the grazing paddocks to his cattle.
“The cattle grazed like a lawnmower on the area of the paddock where I had sprayed with Soysoap,” he said. They picked it right down to the ground. I don’t know if that was sweeter to them, or what.
But they wouldn’t stay and graze the unsprayed millet in the same paddock until they’d picked down all the Soysoap sprayed millet. And I didn’t move them until they’d grazed the whole paddock. It was the
same variety of millet on the whole field.”
In late May this season, just a few days before mowing his first-cutting fescue, Mike says he expects to bale six or more 1,300-lb. round bales per acre — at least four tons in one cutting.
“And I think my orchard grass, which I also sprayed with Soysoap early this spring, will do even better than the fescue,” he says. "There's a lot of foliage, and the leaves are broad."
Other northwestern North Carolina farmers are in their second or third year of applying Soysoap. “One of my neighbors is trying to beat the 133-bu. oats he harvested last year after spraying Soysoap,” says Mike.
“He sprayed it twice.”
Orchard Grass, 2 Extra Cuttings, One Ton More, 30% Better RFV, More Protein, and Higher TDN
Freddie: Mike, where are you located at?
Mike Johnson: I'm located at Silam, Surry County, North Carolina. That's about 30 miles northwest of Winston Salem, NC, 20 miles south of Mount Airy.
Freddie: You've been growing fescue and orchard grass for several years and all.
Mike Johnson: Yeah, probably I did 20, 25 years.
Freddie: Whats was making this big and good grass down in here. Now, I mean you've been -.
Mike Johnson: Let's face it. Freddie's wonder juice ie, Soysoap, it's always agriculture, so it's really nice.
Freddie: It is. I'll tell you that. That's pretty grass I've seen, orchard grass you now.
Mike Johnson: As I can see in the magazine.
Freddie: Yes right.
Mike Johnson: It is, it really is.
Freddie: Yeah. And you're going to have some hay on this.
Mike Johnson: Yeah.
Freddie: I am about six foot in this up here.
Mike Johnson: Way up here like that.
Freddie: And it's thick down in here and all that that fine grass. Yeah.
Mike Johnson: That's what's good, right there.
Freddie: You know, maybe you've used this stuff a couple of years.
Mike Johnson: This is my second year and I really like it. The cows if you graze it, the cows, they like it. They'll eat this quicker than where you didn't spray and they just love it.
It must be make it sweet or something.
Freddie: Right. Well, that's good, I mean, because if cows like it, that means they're going to gain weight and do and you hate to see him waste it and if it's good, they eat it.
Mike Johnson: I did some millet down last year, and we just sprayed half of the field and they just seemed like they mowed it where I put the Soysoap on it.
Freddie: Versus what you didn't?
Mike Johnson: Yeah, I mean, they eat the untreated but they mowed Soysoaped to the ground, that millet.
Freddie: Well, yeah. They now on this grass you know, and if it's got a sweeter taste and all, it really mow it too.
Mike Johnson: Well, last year I did at the summer and that's what we did. We grazed it and they liked it, you know, they grazed it like last September.
Freddie: I'm going to tell you what, this is pretty hay I think.
Mike Johnson: It is.
Don Wilshe: Michael, last year you're growing some deer plots same product?
Mike Johnson: Yes.
Don Wilshe: Same product and the deer plots, what were the deer doing?
Mike Johnson: Well, we'd spray. We'd take a little spotlight from that fence to that tree, the spray high for the deer plot and, shoot, the deer has quite eaten where we didn't spray the Soysoap
and they just stayed over where we sprayed Soysoap and it stayed up with where we didn't spray.
Freddie: That's as far as growing.
Mike Johnson: Growing, yeah.
Mike Johnson: And that the deer was keeping eat, you know, they stayed in there. In other words, the deer, they wouldn't go on this side where you didn't spray Soysoap, they stayed over here.
Don Wilshe: So they never go in the other half of the deer plot?
Mike Johnson: Virtually didn't, it just grow.
Don Wilshe: So you've been using this Soysoap on orchard grass, millet and on fescue?
Mike Johnson: Yes, and then we got deer plots. It's oats and peas and soybeans and pea, and it really works good on that.
Don Wilshe: Well, you got pretty impressive fields here.
Mike Johnson: Well, that's probably 80 acres like it is.
Don Wilshe: Is that going to cause a problem in terms of storm or whatever. You got.
Mike Johnson: No, oh no.
Don Wilshe: Okay.
Freddie: They'll cost somewhat a lot of work getting that hay. That's always.
Mike Johnson: Yeah.
Don Wilshe: So you what kid of tractor are you going to get this out with? Do you a little bit of that talk about tractor or someone might not want to hear what you're saying?
Mike Johnson: Right, it won't get on, you know. I'm glad like other feller that just got a horse to my list. I was talking about they got whatever you got.
Don Wilshe: Any other questions you got for him, Mr. Freddie?
Freddie: Not that I know of. All I can say is he got some beautiful stuff here to mow. I tell you it's favorable. It'd be a privilege to mow these.
Don Wilshe: What kind of a fertilizer program do you use out here? Just Soysoap, and whatever else?
Mike Johnson: Well, I go to soil testing. I didn't add phosphorous or potassium and it goes for 150 pounds on average and an output of 150 pounds urea
and I about the first time was like March the 15th at Soysoap 8 ounces and I come back between 18 and 21 days and did Soysoap 8 more ounces, and gosh.
Don Wilshe: Did you grow fescue here last year?
Mike Johnson: Yeah, I got some fields that got fescue, yeah.
Don Wilshe: Did you grow with the Soysoap here last year?
Mike Johnson: Yes.
Don Wilshe: Did you have the same fertilizer needs as the year before?
Mike Johnson: This particular field?
Don Wilshe: Yeah.
Mike Johnson: I have to put a little bit of phosphorous last year.
Don Wilshe: I'm just wondering if the Soysoap was changing your fertilizer profile at all.
Mike Johnson: Well, we'll watch the sod fescue.
Don Wilshe: Okay.
Mike Johnson: I can't answer that today but we will here in the future. And then I have several customers that used it all mainly soybeans last year and they really liked it and I got
and they were really liked it on the corn and soybeans and stuff again this year.
Don Wilshe: Last year, you had about how many farmers using the Soysoap?
Mike Johnson: We got probably 10 or 12, maybe 15.
Don Wilshe: What happened about this year? This year's season hasn't already started yet for tobacco or for.
Mike Johnson: Yeah, I had a.
Don Wilshe: Corn, soybeans and all that. How many sales you already have this year to start off with?
Mike Johnson: I've had spoke for an all probably close to 40.
Don Wilshe: That's a good start.
Mike Johnson: I did. I had two farmers last year who used it on tobacco. It's getting late but in mid summer, and they put it on and they really like it.
They had a good tobacco crop and it carried out good and it weighed good.
Don Wilshe: Well, I think that's a good, a good bit of video we got here and let's wrap this up, okay?
Mike Johnson: Okay.
Chest High Fescue Grass, 2 Extra Cuttings, One Ton More, 30% Better RFV, More Protein, and Higher TDN
Freddie: Where are you located at?
Mike Johnson: Well I'm in North Carolina Surry County; I'm 30 miles Northwest of Winston Salem and about 20 miles south off Mount Airy.
Freddie: Right this Fescue looks awful good for Fescue hay, how many years you've been growing Fescue?
Mike Johnson: Probably 20, 22.
Freddie: Are you pleased with this …
Mike Johnson: Yeah pleased where we put this Soysoap on it looks good.
Freddie: You didn't use Soysoap last year, what's the difference?
Mike Johnson: Well there is a big difference here.
Freddie: How is it a whole lot and more undergrowth you know?
Mike Johnson: More undergrowth, it's taller you know what I mean it's just thicker looks good, good and thick.
Freddie: So you're well pleased with the all the extra you've done this time with Soysoap?
Mike Johnson: Yeah I'm well pleased.
Freddie: You done it twice?
Mike Johnson: Yes.
Freddie: It looks good to me I tell you I've been raising hay and stuff and tell you it looks awfully good.
Don Wilshe: How old is the seed, did you reseed this Fescue?
Mike Johnson: This originally was an alfalfa 20 years ago and then it went into orchard grass and if you don't stay on orchard grass and the Fescue is
bound to take it over, so this is more or less kind of took it over the Fescue, I know eventually this is on a rental farm put it back in orchard grass you know.
Freddie: Well the orchard grass is a lot high on protein.
Mike Johnson: Yeah it's high on protein and just I like good Fescue but I like the orchard grass too it's a little bit better.
Freddie: This is like some good…
Mike Johnson: Yes I mean I don't have no complaints, I like it. If you're willing to sell any hay the horse people will like the orchard grass better.
Freddie: Yeah if I'm feeding cattle, I'd rather feed orchard grass.
Mike Johnson: Yeah if you mow this right now, our problem we've been having a lot of rain those last two years we didn't have enough, this is great
because when it gets in here it will make good hay, it will make pretty hay and they'll eat it good.
Freddie: What I like is that undergrowth.
Mike Johnson: Yeah.
Freddie: Under the heads and this stem, I mean they'll eat that but that's what counts it's what's down there.
Mike Johnson: Yeah you don't have no grass out there, you ain't got nothing.
Freddie: Right. Yes it looks awfully good.
Don Wilshe: Well thanks a lot guys and we'll come back next year and see how much this field has improved are you going to switch this orchard grass next year or what?
Mike Johnson: No I need to work on the PH a little bit. The orchard grass takes a little more management and getting the PH, so I could say this farm is kind of been
mismanaged for a few years, I just took it over last year so it's really come a long way since last year. And it will be probably be a couple of years before I grow orchard grass.
5 Year Study at North Carolina Agricultural And Technology State
Leon Moses, Jr., Farm superintendent at the North Carolina Agriculture and Technical State University, wrote us
a letter June 6, 2012 and 2014 summarizing results from our product on their farm since 2009. Alfalfa production
rose from three cuttings per season to five cuttings. Production rose to almost 27 tons from 10 acres.
"We could only attribute this to your product, as all other inputs remained the same," wrote Leon Moses.
In 2011, Soysoap also doubled corn silage production: "We can say with confidence that it took only 8
acres of corn to harvest 200 tons of silage, while former years required 16-plus acres to do the same therefore a 200 ton increase,
farm superintendent Moses wrote us. Corn for grain production rose 25 to 50 bu. per acre.
Synthetic chemistry based agriculture products vs bio-Soysoap the mode of action is pure energy at 1274 trillion particles 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 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.
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 remedation 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 in soil from 9680 PPM to 38 PPM.
Derek Woods raises alfalfa near Sadieville, KY, and began spraying Soysoap on trial fields in 2011. He markets alfalfa primarily to horse owners, who are very quality-conscious about what their valuable horses eat.
In 2011, Woods analyzed samples of fourth-cutting alfalfa treated with Soysoap and compared it to another fourth cutting which hadn’t been treated.
Non-treated hay tested a relative feed value of 118.56 on a Kentucky Department of Agriculture forage test.
The relative feed value of treated hay was 166.35. “The treated hay was the good stuff,” says Woods. “We also got more production from the treated fields. I don’t know exactly how much, but at least one-fourth to one-third more total tonnage. We sprayed three times — after a couple inches of regrowth following each cutting. We cut every 30 days and aim to get as many as seven cuttings a season.”
In late July 2012, Woods had gone 45 days without rain but the alfalfa is still regrowing well. “We applied Soysoap to every field this year,” says Woods.
He also mentioned that he recently sold some alfalfa to a goat producer. “That goat raiser came back just today and bought another load,” Woods told us. “He said to me, “Derik, your alfalfa tastes so good that our dog likes to eat it.”
State of Kentucky - Dept of Ag Results: Untreated Soysoap : 17% Protein, 62.80% TDN, RFV 118
State of Kentucky - Dept of Ag Results: Treated Soysoap : 22.4% Protein, 67.60% TDN, RFV 166
Soysoap Benefited in 2010 When only applied in 2009
Photo 1 2009: The figures that our "oats experiment" from last season (two applications of Soysoap on oats underseeded with alfalfa) is the only rationale for
the fact that this 2010 spring, the alfalfa came on especially strong right to the line where we sprayed in 2009. I would have suspected just the opposite, as the oats
were taken off the entire rest of the field for hay, and we kept the oats until July for harvest where I had sprayed. Between the yellow lines is the sprayed area.
Another healthy area that I sprayed is along the south fence; that has good alfalfa too.
Photo 2 2010: No Soysoap was added in 2010. This is the patch of alfalfa in 2010. Last year 2009 when John Abel seeded oats and alfalfa, I sprayed the oats as a test with Soysoap. Got a modest 8%
increase in the oats. However, the interesting result is this year 2010. The thickest alfalfa in 2010 is along the north side, near University Avenue, where
I sprayed Soysoap in 2009. It shows up clearest in the 40-ft. band which I sprayed twice. There's also another good band not pictured of alfalfa along the
south fence, which I sprayed with Soysoap. What happened was the chelated fertilizers were released by the Soysoap electroconductivity process. The
farmer was able to grow the 2010 Alfalfa with 2009 and before fertilizer!
Here are some opinions of what might just 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.
The SGS Report shows we increased the the Fe 15.2 times, Mn 8.45 times and Zn 39.2 times. The product seems to be fracturing elements to
increased the soilability and has remediated the soils from chemical Glyphosate chelation.
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