Desert Rain Brings Green | Moringa Planting Continues

Desert Rain Brings Green | Moringa Planting Continues

Desert Rain Brings Green | Moringa Planting Continues

With a strong monsoon season in full swing in Arizona, we’re beginning to see the advantages in our newly planted Moringa. We’re additionally planting out the timber in our duck and goat enclosures to make the most of the “cooler” climate.

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50 thoughts on “Desert Rain Brings Green | Moringa Planting Continues”

  1. the birds are not probably eating becuase they are lazy lol. Because it has been raining in your region they don't need to find water sources of food to eat they tend to eat easier stuff like grubs or something else as longest they have a lot of water they probably tend off the fruit.

  2. I was born in South Africa and lived there till I was 40 then we moved to Canada. I sooo wished I knew what I do now from u guys!!
    South Africa was full of moringa trees. I just found out u get a dwarf one..from Baker Creek.
    Thank u…blessings.

  3. I was born in South Africa and lived there till I was 40 then we moved to Canada. I sooo wished I knew what I do now from u guys!!
    South Africa was full of moringa trees. I just found out u get a dwarf one..from Baker Creek.
    Thank u…blessings.

  4. I have about 30 Moringa seedlings that I started. I put them in those little black 6-pack nursery pots under my trees. All of them sprouted but three. I am replacing the Castor bean trees I used for microclimate with Moringas. I am so excited.

  5. Hi – love your desert garden- it’s much like mine. Two questions :
    Will your moringa freeze to the ground and come back ?
    Do you have grasshopper pressure?

  6. Check out this effective use of natural cycles.
    Best feed stock for me are living BSF larvae. (Just got better, thx to Kevin) There perfectly harmless.
    With an unmatched input to output ratios and perfect protein to fat content.
    They self harvest right into the feed bins. I feed them my trash like I do pigs.
    BSF larvae poo or Black frass. Is a leading soil additive too. For extra money or a garden.
    I’m able to feed my cats, dogs, chickens. Any carnivore loves them, even Betty will choke them down if presented well enough
    Dang! I Sound like some kinda salesman!
    I gets better thanks to Kevin. BSF Larvae screened in under rabbit cages, eat up all the rabbits poo.
    Install a few ramps so the grubs can self harvest out to your chickens, who share the enclosure.
    Can’t beat that price on chicken feed. Free plus poo removal.

  7. Woohoo to monsoon 2022, hopefully it’s not done yet. All of our trees are loving the rain and extra humidity, thank God I’m done spreading wood chips this summer. The farm looks amazing, congrats on keeping your turkeys thriving and thank you for sharing.

  8. For me, it was very interesting to see soil dampness around mulched areas – how much difference that mulch does!
    And of course, moringas. My gut feeling turned to be not right about which planting method is more successful, and I'm really glad about that – getting trees established without advanced technical aid is a great value.
    Watching you cutting out smaller moringas was kind of heart breaking, but that really is needed. I started few oak trees about 20 years ago, and put at each point 3-5 acorns close to each other. They struggled in first years because of insects and probably mice and I did not cut them back. Meanwhile my life kept me away from that place about 15 years, just couple a years ago I saw again results: there was a clear correlation about trunk thickness and how many young trees were growing next to each other. One of them that was finally growing alone, has shown impressive growth and was already carrying acorns.
    By the way, what do you think – would your trees benefit breaking caliche layer at the trunk/taproot position (a'la just by drilling through it) or would it very/pretty much impractical because of considerable or even a lot of extra work?

  9. The 19th-century English explorer, Sir Richard Burton, observed that the local variety of jujube fruit ? tasted like "a bad plum, an unripe cherry ? and an insipid apple ?." – I know nothing about the jujube tree/fruit so I went investigating. It sure did not match your reactions to eating the fruit which has such a very diverse use that it is breathtaking. – a very wise choice of tree.

  10. Buddy try planting Jackfruit trees, they are sun loving and grow superfast. Only thing I don't know if thay would grow there. They grow here in India extremely good. Worth trying.

    Planting is real easy, buy a ripe Jackfruit, you should get partially germinating seeds. Or germinate those seeds in home setup.

    Fruits are super tasty swet, and those leaves are super nutritious for herbivores like your goats.

  11. I enjoy watching your videos. I came across them by accident. I only wish I was 30- 35 years younger I would volunteer to help you if you only fed me and gave me a place to park a trailer. I am 70 years young and can't believe what you have created out in the desert. If only I could turn back the clock. Keep up with your great videos. A PROUD VIETNAM ERA VETERAN age 70 with PTSD ( MILITARY ) living on the streets of Southern California. Who also enjoy your videos ???.

  12. I live in West Central Florida. For the first time, I'm growing Moringa trees. I planted 5 seeds and over a week or so 5 came up (I actually thought the squirrels had eaten 3 or 4 of the seeds). They're now planted in 15 gallon containers, an experiment I'm hoping will work out. I wasn't sure how they would do planted in the sandy soil here. I'm very interested to see how yours thrive, or not, in the desert. Mulch is so important in most climates but especially in the desert. I always loved the monsoon rains in the desert. Appreciate your hard work and how well plants and animals you tend are doing.

  13. You must keep in your memory bank…
    MOTHER NATURE IS CLAIMING BACK all that is hers or true to her. No gmo ! They will all vanish within time. I've seen it happen- especially this year with plants /seeds that were not true in genetic makeup. AMAZING REALLY.

  14. Let some of those Jujube's dry on the tree too. Amazing treat. Crush some of the dry ones and use the powder in a drink or a treat on ice cream. You can eat them in various stages of ripeness for different flavors and textures.

  15. wonderful. great plants particularly the grapes but i must say you need more plants – too many open, empty places. if you had more plants, the soil would absorb more water. maybe some permaculture practices to bring in more water…blessings to all

  16. Rosie and Lilly are getting bigger each day. They both have so many similar qualities to their dams and sires that I can see. 🙂 we might have to get you another doeling next Spring since I'll have 5 girls bred. ? sorry Duane ?‍♀️ Lori and I are indeed goat addicts.

  17. Seems like it would be too cold where you are for moringa. I am in zone 11 where temperatures go below 40 once or twice a decade and my moringa struggles in January.

  18. Where do you source your morings seed from? I got mine from Bakercreek and they are the dwarf variety. They do not seems to grow as vigorous so I am looking for the full tree type. Thanks in advance.

  19. When it rains here in Nevada, I run to the kitchen and take whatever I can to find like pots, pans, milk jugs etc to catch the water from heaven. It's good for my tropical plants like moringa, eggplants and sweet peppers. We are happy if it rains here. Also, I'm learning alot from your video. Love to see you both tending the plants and animals. Thank you

  20. There is an online seed company called Seeds of India that sells seeds for 2 hybrid moringa trees that are shorter, bloom earlier, the leaves are larger, its more productive than the original tree, and the seeds are very inexpensive. I had one in ground that overwintered and produced seed pods in Austin, TX. Also, moringa can reproduce from cuttings.

  21. I vote for more sorghum around your entire farm, at the very least in each enclosure. How about cutting sorghum with a scythe? I'm going to go back to your video from a year ago titled "Creating Green Mulch" to check out more of what's what with that sorghum. As it goes, as it grows. Determination, focus and patience, you two foster the care of all life on your farm so well. More sorghum and other grains. ^ ^

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