Living Soil
Soil Pioneers
Trace Elements
Sea Minerals
Rock Powders
Micro-organisms
Terra Preta
Biochar
Sea Minerals
Maynard Murray
Don Jansen
Bob Cain
David Yarrow
Tsunami
Onondaga Buffalo
Organic Milk
Earthworms
are the intestine
of the soil.
    Aristotle
Remineralize
the future of food

Seer Centre report
rock powder
soil amendments
Nutrient Dense Food
Organic Dairy Farmers
discover the benefits
of sea minerals

by David Yarrow, January 2009


COMMENTARY
by David Yarrow
February 2009

AP Wirephoto Saturday, Sept. 3, 2005
Indonesian farmer
Muhammad Yacob

harvests the crop from his rice field which was destroyed by the 2004 tsunami in Aceh province, Indonesia
Recycle the Sea

"My research clearly indicates Americans generally lack a complete physiological chemistry because the balanced, essential elements of the soil have eroded to the sea. Consequently, crops are nutritionally poor, and animals eating these plants are, therefore, nutritionally poor.

"From the start, my sea solids experiments produced excellent results, and it is now conclusively proven the proportions of trace minerals and elements present in sea water are optimum for growth and health of both land and sea life.

"We must alter the way we grow our food, protect plants from pests and disease, and the way we process our food."

Dr. Maynard Murray
Medical Research Doctor
Sea Energy Agriculture

AP Wirephoto Saturday, Sept. 3, 2005
Indonesian farmer
Mohammad Yacob

nine months after the disaster, harvested his best ever crop, defying warnings saltwater had poisoned the land, and rumors by fellow farmers another tsunami would destroy whatever crops were replanted

now available
Dr. Maynard Murray's
Sea Solids
SEA-90
Algerian Pumpkins

Decades ago, Ted Whitmer, an agricultural consultant from Montana, had a nephew stationed in the military in Algeria, who told of a pumpkin farmer whose irrigation well was failing. The farmer used one irrigation of sea water on 100 acres of pumpkins, giving the well time to recover. To everyone's surprise, disease problems virtually disappeared. At harvest, they reaped four times normal yield.

anecdote courtesy of
Ed Heine, Illinois farmer
who collaborated with
Dr. Maynard Murray

Molybdenum
Missing Element
in the Climate Change Equation
September 2005
how one trace element in soil essential to a single enzyme in one bacteria can exponentially accelerate removal of carbon from atmosphere, and thus slow global warming and climate change


The Earth Renewal and Restoration Alliance www.ancientforests.us www.carbon-negative.us www.nutrient-dense.info 2/14/2009