A big problem for gardens and garden soils is the issue of fertilization (the issue of a large surplus of mineral and organic fertilizers). This is due to the intensive and frequent application of compost, organic fertilizers and too much mineral fertilizers. In such cases, phosphorus and potassium levels will rise to extremely high levels, which can become a big problem over time (as paradoxical as it may sound). Some potash fertilizers contain small amounts of sodium, which is usually not a problem, but with constant intensive use of such fertilizers, the level of sodium in the soil can rise to undesirably high concentrations. Also, in some cases, the normal release of nitrogen from organic fertilizers (such as compost) may be suspended. Organic fertilizers and synthetic commercial fertilizers often contain both organic nitrogen and readily available forms of nitrogen. Excessively available nitrogen can damage the roots of young plants or seedlings, and can lead to disease and reduced fruit set.

Therefore, it is very important not to fertilize the gardens with too high concentrations of nutrients, especially nitrogen. Nitrogen fertilizers are the best solution, especially in the early stages. Also, to increase the chances of a better harvest, you should not use nitrogen, which is immediately available, before tying the fruit.

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