Added by on 2013-04-04

[Total: 0   Average: 0/5]You must sign in to vote It may sound wacky, but you should really consider using molasses as fertilizer in your organic garden. You can use molasses as fertilizer because microbes need sugar. Read more here: This video is part of a series that you can watch here: Any questions? Let me know below. Video Rating: 4 / 5

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *



This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.


  • eyeontruth 7 years ago

    molasses also contains potassium if you get “organic”not because its actually organic but it is less processed and? contains more potassium

  • pokeywampus 7 years ago

    What? about honey?

  • MrBloodaxe2410 7 years ago

    I have been ysing molasses for years more growers need? to try it

  • Mary Hovita 7 years ago

    Some things are better left unsaid… ?

  • California420Grower 7 years ago

    hell? yeah

  • just1985stl 7 years ago

    this is really good? for flowering cannabis.. the carbs and other nutrients fatten up the buds because the sugars feed the micro organisms in the soil then in turn feed the plant.. good stuff

  • Phil Nauta 7 years ago

    True that.?

  • TheFrugal Gardener 7 years ago

    The word “organic” needs to be dropped. Let the OTHER way of growing? things take on the burden of an adjective! >:|

  • Phil Nauta 7 years ago

    You? bet.

  • marianne nicolas 7 years ago

    Can we use? molasses on vegetables like eggplants and tomatoes?

  • Phil Nauta 7 years ago

    Just mix it well. I use warm water? to help dissolve it.

  • chaosbank 7 years ago

    Do I? have to cook this up or just mix it well?

  • Phil Nauta 7 years ago


  • Lene Ring 7 years ago

    Can i use dry? molasses?

  • aahpmcj7 7 years ago

    Sugar is a simple carbon. Most bacteria? can only break down one carbon at a time. Fungi have the ability to break down chains of carbons. Bacteria tire at the amount of energy they have to expend to break down chains of carbons. They move on to simple carbons. If you want to have bacterially dominated tea, feeding it fish emulsion is a waste. Likewise if you want a fungally dominated tea, feeding it molasses will cause the bacteria to grow because they move faster than fungi.

  • Phil Nauta 7 years ago

    Absolutely. I don’t know the? dilution rate, but I’m sure it would be useful.

  • carlos kasimu 7 years ago

    nice for the? vid.can i use this in a hydroponic set up.thanx

  • Youdoobify 7 years ago

    good information. i feel kinda drunk because of your video? though 😉 maybe a tripod unless you’re using a camera phone i guess. cheers

  • Phil Nauta 7 years ago

    Well, it’s not quite that? simple – it’s not as though fungi don’t touch the molasses and bacteria don’t touch the fish. Good advice on the brewing time, though.

  • aahpmcj7 7 years ago

    Molasses feeds bacteria, fish or kelp fertilizer feeds fungi. Fungi breaks down complex carbon not bacteria. Please make sure that the molasses is unsulfured or it is useless.? If you want the microbes to “stick” to your foliage when using a compost tea, it must be aerated for 24 hrs. If the microbes are actively growing, they produce a glue that will help them “stick” to foliage.
    Your gardens look nice.

  • Phil Nauta 7 years ago

    It? could be okay. Worth trying.

  • Migo Bong 7 years ago

    good day… is it ok if you make more molasses? in the concoction ?

  • Phil Nauta 7 years ago

    Ya I’m always experimenting with things like this. It doesn’t always turn out? like you’d hope, but the molasses helps almost all the time.

  • woodgate50 7 years ago

    I tried the experiment with seedlings? . Placed in order of progress all the ones with sugar water came out in the top half . Have you done the experiment.

  • MedicalCannabisSpain 7 years ago

    B1 in particular and indeed? Sulphur in the natural one are so beneficial in molasses 😉