Substrate with truffle spores – strengthening and creating mycorrhiza – SUITABLE FOR INFECTING 10 TREES
Give new life to your trees!
You can use to infect hazel, oak, hornbeam, pine and linden
This stimulant is a natural biological product composed only of natural substances and a controlled amount of spores from only mature and healthy truffle larvae (Tuber Aestivum), which promote the activation of the mycorrhiza.
It is specially designed to stimulate the mycelium and mycorrhizae in the roots of truffle trees. By helping to accelerate the formation of truffle fruiting bodies and prevent the spread of unwanted mushrooms and greatly increase yield by dispersing the spores.
Technical details: 1 liter of product containing: approximately 5 grams of black truffle spores. (between 100,000 and 200,000 spores) and organic substances such as: peat, perlite, vermiculite, etc.
Usage: For trees suitable for mycorrhiza, it is good to use the technique (Spanish-trap). Make a hole about 25 cm in diameter and up to 30 cm deep at a distance of 30-50 cm from the trunk of the tree, depending on its age. For a 3-year-old tree, 30 cm, for a 4-year-old tree, 40 cm, for a 5-year-old tree, 50 cm, etc. Make 4 to 6 holes depending on the size of the tree and fill them with a mixture composed of 50% soil extracted from the hole and 50% organic substrate. Place 2 or 3 handfuls of this mixture in each hole, then cover with the remaining soil.
Depending on the region and whether the weather is hot, it is desirable to water. Apply the technique every year, slightly increasing the distance from the tree trunk and changing the position.
For young trees up to two years old, sprinkle this mixture around the tree and let it sink into the ground, digging the soil to a depth of no more than 10 cm accompanied by abundant watering.
This technique can also be used on trees that already have truffles, and will significantly help to further develop a larger mycorrhiza and at the same time a higher yield.
Repeat this technique every year from late winter to early spring. In both cases, the results are surprising. Hence the saying: “Sow now to reap later.”