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Teaming with Microbes: The Organic Gardener's Guide to the Soil Food Web (Anglais) Relié – 15 février 2010

3.5 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires client

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Teaming with Microbes Healthy soil is teeming with life not just earthworms and insects, but a staggering multitude of bacteria, fungi, and other microorganisms. This title lists the benefits of cultivating the soil food web. It explains the activities and organisms that make up the web, and shows to cultivate the life of the soil through usage of mulches and compost. Full description

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3.5 étoiles sur 5
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Format: Relié Achat vérifié
coud have avoided the mentionning of certain biological labs in favour of analysis methodes readily available to the average gardener;
for most of this book is sufficient to just take the basic information and go on from there; good starting point for beginners to organic gardening; Ion the other hand would have like an approach that's a bit more sciency, and more DIY-instructions
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Vraiment un excellent livre ! je le recommande vivement même s'il est en anglais. très détaillé et très utile pour comprendre et aider la vie microbienne.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x8f3d0fc0) étoiles sur 5 242 commentaires
220 internautes sur 256 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8f35f030) étoiles sur 5 Teaming with microbes, and industry? 25 mars 2011
Par Forest7 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I enjoyed the beginning of Teaming with Microbes, but as I went on through it, I began to be uncomfortable with some of its tone. The authors seemed to be wanting to put their attachment to non-organic industrial lawn and garden products behind them, but they also seem to be doing advance work for a new bio-tech industry, rather than just proposing to work "with" the soil life in an organic way.

They relate [p.69] that one of them wrote a weekly gardening column for 30 years and never once mentioned mycorrhiza "out of sheer ignorance." On the same page they write, that it was only in the 1990's that the term mycorrhiza started to "creep into the agricultural industry's lexicon, much less the home gardener's." Most organic gardeners are aware that it is with home gardeners and "soil pioneers" progress is made in soil science, and not in an entrenched industry.

On p. 125, with the section "a quick look forward," they write, "Given the advancing scientific techniques, the high degree of interest in the subject, and the human as well as the monetary implications of usable bio-products, it is certain more will be taken up - more and more often - as additional tools for restoration and maintenance." In other words, more industry involvement.

Further, on page 126, the authors disclose their wish for the bio-tech development of "an endophytic fungi that rids the lawn of dandelions." The development of such a fungi that kills dandelions could be an ecological disaster. Besides the value of dandelions as a food source for many nations outside of the U.S., dandelions are a nitrogen fixing soil improving plant. Then too, did the authors consider that the bio-tech created endophytic fungi might adapt to also kill other root vegetables, such as sugar beets, and carrots? And by what means could such a fungi be kept from spreading outside the neighbor's lawn.

Again, it seems to me that although the sub-title of Teaming with Microbes is "The Organic Gardener's Guide to the Soil Food Web," the authors do not have the understanding of what organic gardening really is.

I'm going to return my book, and find another better one to understand soil dynamics and maintenance.
136 internautes sur 157 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8f35f27c) étoiles sur 5 Should have revised more 12 mai 2011
Par CelticNatureBoy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
The first part of the book is pretty good. But then it comes completely off the rails in the second part. The author admits that mycorrhizal fungus is new to him. Adding a chapter on the subject for this latest revision was insufficient. The facts about mycorrhizal fungus means his theories about plant succession and bacterial vs fungal soil is completely wrong. Some vegetables are very dependant on mycorrhizal fungus. He should have completely rewritten part two. Example link:[...]
I agree that people should not till in the spring just before planting. But tilling in the late fall and working in organic matter and then planting a mycorrhizal cover crop will renew the fungus and achieve superior results. Buy this book for the first part and then ignore the second part.
16 internautes sur 18 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8f35f240) étoiles sur 5 This will change the way you manage your garden 29 mai 2012
Par Ronald R. Humphrey - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
This is written in such a way that the average gardener can understand the fairly recent scientific research discoveries regarding the world of activity taking place in their soil. This explains why some things that were considered good gardening practices in the past actually inhibit the natural processes of healthy plant growth. Understanding the biology of the soil, you can implement low/no cost processes to greatly improve the life of it.

Very interesting reading even if you are not a gardener.
31 internautes sur 37 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8f35f534) étoiles sur 5 Permaculture + Teaming with Microbes = Awesome 4 mai 2011
Par web design_guru - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Such a paradigm shift! I had started out learning about organic gardening, then began learning about Gaia's Garden, Second Edition: A Guide To Home-Scale Permaculture and recently found Teaming with Microbes. I will never think about gardening or the earth the same way again. Dandelions = a calcium deficiency in your lawn? I used to think they were just lawn weeds who's leaves could be purchased at health food stores for a high price as a foodie delicacy. Love. Love. Love this book. It teaches you, in a very easy to understand way, how the soil food web works and what you can do to naturally improve your soil and crops/plants for sustainable and efficient growth. Now that's a gardening book. Brilliant. 5 stars!
18 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8f35f594) étoiles sur 5 Loved it. LOVED it. Plus, learned many things I hadn't known. 20 décembre 2011
Par Diane Miessler - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
As a long time organic gardener, I thought I had things pretty well figured out - compost, no chemicals, mulch. But this book (which, surprisingly, I was unable to put down) opened my eyes to the world of soil microbiology, and in a fascinating, often funny style. I'm a little embarrassed that I didn't realize the best thing about compost is not the nutrients it contains, but the germs. And that disturbing soils kills mycorrhizae (something I'd just been reading about in Paul Stamets' books on fungi).
The authors have arrived at the perfect mix of science and readability - this book fed my hunger for solid science, AND was fun to read. It's my go-to book on soil microbes. Get it, and keep it next to the dictionary on your Important Books Shelf.
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