Forget everything you ever learned about mixing plant nutrients and fertilizer. You’ve just entered an energetic nutrient world where “less is more” – and better for you and our environment.
First step, in your black measuring container add 30 ounces of clear water.
Second step, give your SmartNute bottle a couple of quick shakes. Now add ONE drop of SmartNute to the 30 ounces of water in your black container and shake a couple times.
In a separate 1 gallon container (like a plastic milk jug), add 1 ounce of the solution from your black container. If you’re growing in soil, you will now use only 1/6 to 1/18 of the liquid fertilizer you normally use for a gallon of mixed nutrients. Add the amount you select (1/6 - 1/18) to the gallon container.
Now top off the one gallon container with clear water. Shake a few times and YOU'RE DONE.
You just made 1 gallon of final solution. Begin using 1/6 at first and gradually reduce your input rates to 1/18 depending on NPK used when growing in soil. (See below for hydroponic)
If you’re using hydroponic or aeroponic methods you can begin with 1/8 the nutrients you normally use and gradually reduce your input use to 1/40 if you’re using high NPK for large leaf basil or lettuce.
With SmartNute you can help reduce ecosystem pollution over 80% including reducing your salts buildup over 80% too. Keep out of direct sunlight. Avoid placing your SmartNute near electromagnetic waves i.e. cell phones, microwaves, computers, fluorescent lights, etc.
When not in use, keep your SmartNute in the aluminum canister to protect from electromagnetic waves. Send your pics, questions, and comments to firstname.lastname@example.org. Thank you for your interest!
Note: Your 30 ounces of water in your black container (with one drop of SmartNute) will make 30 gallons of fertilizer and nutrient solution. If you need to make larger amounts remember to use one drop of SmartNute for each 30 gallons of mixed solution (liquid fertilizer or nutrient + SmartNute = mixed solution).
If you’re using a hydroponic nutrient that calls for 1 teaspoon per gallon and you are making 8 gallons, you will now use only 1 teaspoon for all 8 gallons (gradually working up to 40 gallons depending on higher NPKs used).
If you’re a farmer using 3 gallons of fertilizer per acre, you will now use only 1/6 that amount to begin. You will gradually reduce your inputs to 1/18 depending on your crop and higher NPK used.