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A transplant for plants is perhaps one of the main challenges in their life. The main danger is that a large number of suction root hairs are damaged during a conventional transplant, and they are responsible for the power and performance of the lower end pump of the plants. That is, simply put, with the loss of root hairs, the suction power of the roots is abruptly lost, as a result of which the plants lose turgor, wilt, leaves and flowers fall, and in some cases, complete drying out. Of course, no one wishes such a fate for their seedlings and seedlings!
Pots to help. Currently, many ways have been invented to reduce the trauma of roots during plant transplantation. Among them - the use of disposable pots - plastic or peat. Plastic ones after use are deformed and thrown away, which contributes to the pollution of the planet ... It is better to give preference to peat ones - they not only completely quickly decompose in the soil, but also contribute to the improvement of its structure. As a rule, plants get into such pots at a very young age and easily tolerate transplanting. Seedlings in peat pots are simply planted in prepared holes, after damaging the walls of the pots, and watered abundantly. Seedlings of fruit trees and seedlings grown in the "communal" conditions of one box, when transplanting, require a special approach.
A special approach. When transplanting, one should try to transfer plants with a lump of earth on the roots - this way, some of the root hairs are preserved and survival is improved. But sometimes our seedlings are deprived of even this luxury. Well, since it was not possible to save, it is necessary to contribute to the restoration! You can soak the root system of plants in a solution of phytohormone - heteroauxin, or you can use a complex preparation - KorneSil. This is exactly what I did when I had at my disposal several dozen beautiful pepper plants ... completely devoid of protective clods of earth on the roots. I confess that at first I arrogantly planted the pepper immediately in the ground, watering it abundantly, but I soon realized the futility of my attempts. The pepper was dying - it was clear that the problem was in the roots: the plants lacked turgor.
Saved by RootSil. I placed another batch of plants with roots in a solution of KorneSil, this miraculous preparation. Its smell is a little off-putting, but the plants are definitely enjoying the soup! For two days spent in the salvage solution, my peppers did not fade at all, they only shed a few leaves and buds. But you won't keep the plants like that forever, and two days later I planted the peppers in the soil. In the neighborhood, peppers not soaked in Kornesil were in distress, and if they could, they would have envied their fellows who had experienced the restorative effect of the drug.Almost all the plants after KorneSil took root and after a few days they were pleased with new flowers and buds, and soon they bloomed. The drug justifies its name 100%, it gives strength to the roots of plants and restores them after damage. The natural components that make up KorneSil help plants to better survive drought, cold weather, protect against all kinds of diseases, and stimulate growth. Now on the saved plants, fruits are already being tied, and I say "thank you!" To Kornesil!