Organic methods or structured water?

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Is it possible to differentiate the effect of a green thumb and organic soil amendments from the effect of CN structured water?

Yes! What is fascinating on Victoria White's land are the organic trees that are NOT as big as her other trees. All the trees were planted in January 2008, have received the same organic soil treatments since then, the same drip water irrigation, the same 'green thumb' effect and the same lack of any pruning. So why are some trees smaller, more immature and less productive? It turns out they were put on structured water about 8 months after the other trees!

Thanks to a quirk of Victoria's garden budget, the almond trees on her property in August 2010 provide an objective way to differentiate how much credit for the tree size and productivity is due to Victoria's in-depth organic gardening techniques and green thumb (used equally on all the trees) and how much is due to structured water ~ which was introduced directly into the garden in two distinct phases, the first in August 2009 and the second about 8 months later, in the Spring of 2010.

It will be interesting to see next year, in August 2011, whether the smaller trees have caught up with the larger trees after another year on structured water. The trunk size especially is a helpful benchmark in comparing the trees. As can be seen below, there are three types of almond, identified as A1, A2 and A3. In August 2010, all three types of almond trees on non-structured water range from 5" to 6.5" trunks; the three types on structured water range from 9" to 10.5" trunks. That is a significant difference in growth and rate of maturity, any way you look at it!

Details and photos below.

Groundbreaking update from Victoria, 10-12 August 2010
In an email response to the information on the Organic fruit trees page, Victoria writes:
Looks good! Just for clarification, when we first planted the trees [January 2008], I did not know who Clayton Nolte was and only had a vague idea what structured water meant. It wasn’t until about 8 months later [August 2008] that I found out about his water structuring devices, and purchased the whole house unit. So none of the trees were being watered with structured water initially, although I’m convinced that once we got our home unit on, they were being affected by entrainment and the field effect from their proximity to our house. It wasn’t until about a year later [around August 2009] that we got our first garden unit and started directly watering with structured water. The irrigation line we were using was 500 feet long, and even now I can tell the difference in size between the trees within the '300 feet of straight pipe' range. In October 2009 we started expanding our underground water pipes around our property so I could tie the irrigation lines into a spigot close enough to what was being watered to ensure it was getting structured water. I believe it was in the spring of 2010 that I finally got around to cutting the 500 foot long line into two approximately 250 foot long sections. Even the trees that were initially outside the 300 feet of structured water range, which tend to be smaller than the others, still did bear fruit this year, and some even did last year too.    Victoria

Note: When structured water flows down a straight pipe for more than 300 feet, it loses its structure, becoming unstructured.

PHOTO GALLERY   All pictures taken by Victoria White 12-13 August 2010. Click on image to enlarge.

Right column:
Almond trees inside 300' limit
recd structured water from Aug 2009
>> Larger trunks, taller, fuller (more maturity)
Bigger harvest than the smaller trees in left column
Left column:
Almond trees beyond the 300' limit

recd structured water from Spring 2010
>> Smaller trunks (less maturity), not so tall, less full
Some fruit (almonds) but less than the bigger trees in right column

13 Aug 2010: Almond tree (A1) ~ 9" diameter trunk, 7' 6" tall
13 August 2010: Almond tree (A1) ~ 5" diameter trunk, 6' tall


13 Aug 2010: Almond tree (A2) ~ 10.5" diameter trunk, 9' 10" tall
13 Aug 2010: Almond tree ~ 6.5" diameter trunk, 7' tall
Question for Victoria: is this tree A1, A2 or A3?

13 Aug 2010: Almond tree (A3) ~ 10" diameter trunk, 8' 8" tall
Question for Victoria: this looks like the same tree as above?
It is ~ AG now has the correct photo & will upload soon!

13 Aug 2010: Almond tree (A3) ~ 9" diameter trunk, 7' 10" tall

13 Aug 2010: Almond tree (A2) ~ 10" diameter, 9' tall
13 Aug 2010: Almond tree (A2) ~ 6" diameter trunk, 7' tall

12 Aug 2010: Almond tree ~ note good size of trunk
13 Aug 2010: Almond tree ~ 6" diameter trunk, 6' 6" tall
This little almond tree is the smallest and the farthest out of the Jan 2008 trees ~
again, beyond 300' so it started to receive structured water only in Spring 2010.
Meanwhile, it was stripped repeatedly of all leaves 2 years running
by harvester ants. Since Spring 2010, fed with structured water, it is
so far (Aug 2010) showing no sign of ants. Wow!



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