Another Database! The NPK Values of Everything Organic…

Another Database! The NPK Values of Everything Organic…

I’ve been at it again! I managed to find time this week to start a new database…this time for the NPK Values of Everything Organic. These types of list aren’t unique by any means, but it’s not often you get them in a searchable database – this will allow you to find some of the more obscure data regarding organic NPK Values, my three favourite are currently the NPK of Coffee grounds, the NPK of Tea Leaves and the NPK of Poudrette…!
I think the people that will find this most useful are composters, permaculturalists, fermenters and brewers. You should be able to get a rough idea of the natural products available to you.
The usual options are available – instant search, A-Z, Low-High for the Nitrogen, Phosphorous and Potassium content etc. These are all listed in the standard percentages with P2O5 for Phosphorous and K2O for Potassium. Any way, let me know what you think. If there’s something that you think should be added let me know with the Contact Us page – Use ‘NPK of Everything’ in the subject….

NPK Values of Everything Organic

NPK Values of Everything Organic database

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This Post Has 5 Comments

  1. Fabulous! Just found your site but fear I might be too late to the game. Are you still publishing? I am Canadian and want to know the NPK for feather meal.

    1. Never too late Kate! It’s there under “Feathers” at 15.3% N, but looking around at the moment most are coming in at around 12-13% N – so let’s say 13-0-0

  2. I am a licensed cannabis producer and we have been using the fresh leaves as our base for fermented plant food using your method. I would LOVE an NPK value on cannabis leaves!

  3. Hiya. Great resource, thank you! You might want to add urine, a high-nitrogen fertilizer we all produce in large quantities. It’s sterile when fresh. In the UK where I live it’s especially important to add nitrogen to the garden because it’s constantly being washed out of the soil by the rain (esp constant November through March). I use it in the spring to foster growth as its NPK is roughly 11 – 1 – 2.5. Great to add to the rows when sowing greens, and to onions, rhubarb and asparagus throughout their main growing season (no rhubarb flowers with this system!). Can be added straight and watered in or mixed with five times its volume in water.

  4. It would be very useful to have a database of secondary macronutrients: Calcium, Magnesium and Sulfur. NPK values are easy to find, but secondary macronutrient values are almost IMPOSSIBLE to find. It’s like they are a secret practically.

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