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I show two trees saved with waste water.
Greywater from my washing machine and –
Hydroponic nutrient outflow.
As my washing machine cycles, the greywater goes to the trees.
And when I clean hydroponic systems, I pump the solution and sediments out to these — and other — trees.
After two years, green growth returned to the first tree.
The second tree, hollowed out by disease and insects, will eventually recover. Five years of greywater, nutrient, and care made a second trunk to replace the dead wood. In another five years, the many interwoven sprouts will merge to one straight trunk. I show that tree last in the video.
The first tree shown almost died. Output from a washing machine and several hydroponic systems brought this orange tree back to life.
Surrounding bushes had shadowed the tree until the branches withered. And hidden in the bushes, no one knew to water the tree.
I cleared all the shadowing bushes, ran an outflow line to the tree, then bathed the roots in discarded hydroponic solution.
And every time I cycle the washing machine, the wash waste water flows to the tree. The standard term for this re-use of water is, greywater. I would prefer the term, greenwater, as the outflow is rich in the minerals and nutrients of the detergent and body waste from the cleaned clothes.
After a year of sunlight and nutrients, green appeared — even on the diseased branches.
As growth returned to the base of the tree, I trained those new shoots to spiral up the dead wood of the trunk.
Even though leaves reappeared higher in the tree, I will cut away those branches. Disease has rotted the branches. I will cut off those branches in the future.
A steel rebar directs the several healthy shoots straight up. In the video, I trim away side shoots. This prevents bushing and directs the growth upward. With cable ties, I bind the main shoots together so that the shoots will eventually merge into one unified trunk. This technique succeeded in the past.
With the combination of hydroponic solution, continuing greywater flow, and the steel rebar directing the growth, I believe I will succeed again.
The second tree shows five years of this technique.
These are only two of the orange trees in the orchard I am rescuing from many years of neglect. The orange harvest has doubled. Neighborhood people comment on the change in the orchard. They always ask for oranges and I always give oranges away — I cannot eat all the oranges.
Why? Why not eat all my oranges? Why not juice all the oranges? Why give away expensive organic, pesticide-free fruit?
A doctor cautioned me not gorge on high-sugar fruit juice. The amount of sugar calories in an orange equals the sugar in mass-market sugar drinks. To moderate the sugar, the doctor encouraged me to also eat the peel of the orange. Or mix the peel in the fruit juice. In this way, the fiber of the peel buffers the pancreatic assault of the sugar. Years of sugar hits may lead to diabetes.
Mikhoo, my Thai associate, blends oranges and lemons and mint with a solution of lemon grass syrup. This makes a high-fiber, fast-calorie beauty drink for her fitness and dance workouts. I add stevia — a natural sugar substitute from Paraguay — to counter the sour of the lemons.
Thai techniques meet California citrus with an import from Paraguay.
Maybe Mikhoo can sell the international drink to the other dancers in her group.
( For hydroponic supplies, go to my sponsor, Federico at hydrosuppliers.com )