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Rootblast International


C. Diemer - Illinois

"I am beginning to panic-my Rootblast supply is almost depleted. I had such great success with the product on my flowers and vegetables producing fantastic results. Being a novice gardener, you can imagine my delight. I now have neighbors bugging me for my recipe-should I give it out or let it be my secret ingredient-that is the burning question. One happy gardener. Eat your heart out Martha Stewart."

T. Blount - Michigan

"Here are a few pictures showing plants I used Rootblast on, and plants I did not use Rootblast on. Can you tell which is which?? We sure can!!! People who see the differences in the plants ask my wife and I about the major discrepancy between the plants (on each side of the our driveway), and the ONLY thing done any differently, was the larger plants were sprinkled with Rootblast early in the spring when the sprouts were just breaking through the ground and the other ones were not sprinkled with Rootblast. It’s amazing what a small amount of Rootblast has accomplished. Since witnessing this growth difference in these plants, I have sprinkled Rootblast on all of my trees and bushes in our landscaping, and on the rootballs of newly planted trees and shrubs. I have not succeeded in maintaining many trees I have planted in the past, but so far, every tree I have appears to be growing strong since being sprinkled with Rootblast. Thank you for your successful product!"

R. Richey - Pennsylvania

"This is the first year using your product and I could not believe the difference. Please find enclosed pictures of giant broccoli I grew. One head was 44 inches around and the other was 47 inches around. The broccoli planted without Rootblast never grew big enough to harvest. Both heads were harvested in late "June"! I also used Rootblast on my pumpkins and had one fruit over 200lbs. at 20 days old. We also had tomatoes in the 2 to 3 lb. weight class by mid-June!"

M. Maker - Florida

"My 4 foot cactus was flowering such little flowers, it was getting depressing. I started to use Rootblast and the next months blooms it made (at night) wer HUGE! Bigger than my hand! I was waiting and waiting watching the unopened flower get bigger and bigger and just said to myself NO WAY! Then a few days later I had a beautiful cactus. Thanks Rootblast."

N. Hackney - Indiana

"Dear Susan,

I spoke to you sometime in July about the success we had raising tomatoes with your fertilizer product, Tomato Blast. You requested that I send some pictures and a letter that you might use as a testimonial for your product. I apologize for the delay but we have been very busy during the gardening season with little time to spare. Now gardening duties are easing up so we’ll try to comply with your request. First of all we are Master Gardeners, affiliated with the Purdue Extension Community Gardens and Demonstration Gardens in a volunteer capacity. In the Demonstration Garden we are on our own to try various methods of growing vegetables and to show and share what we learn with the community. The vegetables we produce in the Demonstration Garden are all donated to the local Food Pantries.

Our contribution was demonstrating growing tomatoes in various ways that could be adapted to home gardens. This is the step-by-step method we used and you are free to use any part of it. Our soil and weather here in Indiana is naturally suited to growing tomatoes. We chose to grow the "Tomatoes on a String" Method, the "Florida Weave Method" and the "Tripod Method." The benefits of growing tomatoes with these methods are:

  1. Good air circulation
  2. Provide maximum amount of sunlight
  3. Keep tomatoes growing upright and off the ground
  4. Maximum use of space
  5. Easy to harvest
  6. Provide support as they grow
  7. Improved yield
  8. Eliminates storage and use of bulky wire cages that tomatoes may outgrow
  9. A neater looking way of growing tomatoes

We began by deep tilling the soil, covering it with black landscape cloth and a light layer of black mulch. Next we cut an 8 inch Plus in the plastic and took a bulb planting drill and loosened the soil to about 6 or 8 inches, followed by a hole with a hand spade to the right size for the tomato plant. Next came one teaspoon of Tomato Blast Slow release fertilizer in the bottom of the hole followed by the plant and water. The plants showed no sign of transplant shock and not a single plant died. As they grew, supports were added in the form of a frame of four by fours at the end of each row joined by overhead chain supports with strings hanging down over the indeterminate or vining plants. Their stalks grew strong and vigorous and their leaves were a lush green. The heavy string was used to wind loosely around the plant stalk as they grew. As time went on they produced huge amounts of green tomatoes as many as 15 or so in a bunch. Due to concern over the string not supporting such a heavy yield, eight-foot pieces of electric conduit were added for a more stable support. Many varieties climbed to the top of the eight-foot structure and tomatoes grew. There was much interest and questions from the public. As we explained the system, credit was given to the Tomato Blast Fertilizer as getting the tomatoes off to a good start and keeping them on track for a good harvest. The Florida Weave method was used on the determinate or bush tomatoes. Stakes between every other plant were used as support for the heavy string that was woven between the branches. Suckering was done weekly on all the plants and more string added on the weave method as they grew. When there was no rain, 1 ½ inches of water was added at ground level.The Tripod Method was simply 3 2x2s anchored in a tent shape with three tomatoes planted inside each leg. As the tomatoes grew they were suckered and secured with electrical ties to the legs.

At the time of this writing (mid August) 1,700 pounds of tomatoes have been donated to the food pantries from 150 plants and they are still producing. A tomato tasting booth was part of our Garden Open House and a session on "Growing Tomatoes Right" is scheduled for November 3rd and will be open to the public. You can be sure "Tomato Blast Fertilizer" will be given full credit and recommended for success for future tomato growing by the participants who attend.

I have probably provided more information than you need so use any part of it that you wish.


Norma and Donald"