Planting Moringa to Capture Rain Water

Planting Moringa to Capture Rain Water

Planting Moringa to Capture Rain Water

Today we’re beginning our Moringa planting as the primary desert tailored bushes right here on the farm. In addition to their many makes use of together with meals, shade and fodder, these bushes will even be serving to us to seize and retailer rain water.

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31 thoughts on “Planting Moringa to Capture Rain Water”

  1. I'm from south India, each house has this plant/tree….it is the most easy n domesticated plant/tree to grow, we plant it where the kitchen sink water falls, we cook it's almost all the products that are from this plant/tree, very tasty n super healthy…, leaves, fruits/veggi,???.

  2. Moringa! I am wondering how you and Lori got interested in calamondin, (Calamanci), kumquat, jujube, now moringa (I have moringa in huge pots in our small backyard, it is a staple food in Africa and a favorite super veggie in the Philippines, even the flowers and the young fruits can be eaten, we put them in chicken soup with lemon grass, ginger and green papaya).

  3. In regards to outer ring where you added logs…. look into bio char it won't break down like the logs and it will retain moisture much better and provide a habitat for beneficial micro organisms.

  4. It should be illegal to non water conservation based landscapes in over 110 average temp areas like AZ, NM, and parts of CA. It’s useless if we can just use natural rain effects in the northern parts of the US. But just my thought and opinion

  5. Thank you for the video. I’ve been enjoying your channel. I have a couple of questions about growing moringa where you’re at. How deep are you planting them and how far before roots hit sand and caliche? Thanks! Dave

  6. Do y’all let the power company tree trimmers dump their chips at your farm? I noticed the woodchip mountain with the actual mountain in the far background, cool shot even if it wasn’t planned.

  7. Hello, good to see muringa in your garden, you can make another plant from cuttings also. we use drumsticks, leaves and flowers for prepare different dishes. As per ayurveda muriga leaves good for eyesight, and drumsticks good for erectile problems(like herbal viagra),after all it's good for health.

  8. Great content! Using that electric roto-tiller to make the trench was cheating, though. You're supposed to hand-dig, sweat like a stuck pig, cuss a good bit… and finally get it done just before sunset. Your way looked too quick and simple!

    Love the idea of the logs in the trench, too. Hugelkultur works, but I never would have thought about putting bigger wood into the system since you're already using wood chips. Makes sense, though, since it's good food for the microbes and will hold moisture for a long time once it's rotted down a bit.

    I'd love to know how the soil is in the pig pen. With however long the pigs have been there, and all the mulch added, I'd think the soil would be as good as you could ask for. Do you ever move the pigs and use that area for growing, basically using the pigs to make great soil and then moving them to start the process over on barren desert ground? How does the soil downhill of the pigs compare to the soil uphill? Are you seeing migration of microbial life through the soil?

  9. I’m in East Valley on flood. The interesting thing about moringas is how variable they are. I have five mature Moringa trees in my food forest. Some leaves/pods are more spicy and some are more “nutty” tasting or earthy. They may burn down from frost where you are. After frost I whack all mine down and let them grow back to look “refreshed.” They love it and grow fast in our heat. Please keep us updated. Really enjoy the farm progress.

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