What is the Root Structure of a Wheat Crop in Transition?Ian & Dianne Haggerty
This clip is a close examination of the root structure of a wheat plant reveals a root mass that is thick and spongy. The wheat plant is from a paddock which is 2 years down the track into transition from conventional to biological farming. Due to the biological system being applied the soil is still moist.
Di and Ian Haggerty of Prospect Pastoral farm approx. 30,000ha in the wheatbelt WA using their own regenerative farming practices they call Natural Intelligence Farming.
Ian and Dianne share their observations out in the field which they use to tell whether what they are doing is going the right way. Biological management needs to be put into place to get your priorities right.
Ian discusses why he’d rather have a few weeds than damage his precious soil by using weedicides. Do you agree with his philosophy?
In this video, Ian Haggerty talks about the risk in changing to biological farming system. If you have been using chemical inputs in your farm, you can’t just swap over to biological system instantly
Ian and Dianne Haggerty have been farming in Western Australia with low rainfall and sandy soil since 1994. Their mission is to produce food which is nutrient dense. This requires increasing the soil health by increasing soil carbon, maximising water use and nutrient...
www.farmingsecrets.com Exciting update from Dianne Haggerty, Western Australian cropping farmer who tells Helen her latest results of growing in sand! Dianne and her husband, Ian are renowned for their successful management of marginal lands using mainly Nutrisoil and...
www.farmingsecrets.com Listen as Ian and Dianne Haggerty tell their success story of going down the track of biological farming. With minimal and erratic rainfall Ian and Dianne know the steps to make the most of the moisture they do get and to grow some of the best...