25KG FERROUS SULPHATE MONOHYDRATE FeS04.7H20 (Fe+30%)
Ferrous Sulphate Monohydrate Contains The Most Amount Of Iron (Fe+>30%) Compared To Other Forms Of Ferrous Sulphate.
Analysis: FeSO4.7H20 (Fe+>30%)
Use Iron Sulphate as a long lasting plant tonic for acid loving plants, for example ericaceous plants like, Heathers, Rhododendrons, Conifers, Camellias and Azaleas. Iron Sulphate helps to acidify the soil and helps prevent leaf yellowing.
The recommended application rate is 35gramms per square metre. Do not over apply: use the recommended rates only.
Use Iron Sulphate as a Lawn Tonic and to Kill Moss
Application rate for green up of lawn
Use 0.5 to 1g per square metre.
Application rate for turf hardening.
Use 1.5 to 2g per square metre
Application Rate for killing moss
Use at 4 to 5g per square metre
To Kill moss dissolve 40 to 50g of Iron Sulphate to 5 litres of warm water. Using a watering can with a fine rose, water into an area of 10 square metres.
By sprayer use 12-18 litres of the mixture per 100 square metres
For best results it is best to treat the whole lawn, not just the mossy areas as iron sulphate has an acidifying effect and can cause a difference between treated and untreated areas.
Iron Sulphate can stain concrete and paving slabs, please wear gloves when handling the product or dilute mixture at all times
Keep pets off treated areas for at least one week, Horses should be keep off treated areas for at least 4 weeks a.nd not allowed to graze.
.Analysis: FeSO4.7H20 (Fe+>30%)
Any rates that we recommend should also take into account the nutrient levels in your own soil. In studies it has been found that many private gardeners are using up to 5 times the amount of fertiliser than is necessary. Our recommendation is that you either invest in a soil testing kit or send a sample to a soil analyst service for advice before using fertilisers. We also advise caution with regard to waterways as overuse can cause run off and contamination. Applying fertilisers little and often and then retesting your soil is good practice.
Fertiliser manufacturers may legitimately include some inert material like clay or sand into their products in order to act as a carrier to ensure that the correct levels of nutrient are present in that particular compound.