How to avoid an algae bloom in your backyard

Posted May 10, 2019 07:10:33In the United States, there are an estimated 3,500 million acres of land that could become contaminated by algae, according to the United Nations.

Some of the most significant sites are in the Northeast, and the West Coast, where algae blooms are most likely to be occurring.

But that doesn’t mean it’s a good idea to try to grow crops on the land.

Instead, you should look for ways to manage the algae in your home or garden.

In this article, we’ll cover a few tips for avoiding an algae blooming in your garden.1.

Grow more plants that can tolerate a high water content.

Water content is a big factor when it comes to algae bloaking.

If you live in a hot climate, you can expect a greater amount of algae bloating in your area.

If your soil is rich in magnesium, calcium, and other nutrients, algae can thrive.

If the soil is less rich in these nutrients, the algae won’t grow as well and will be more prone to dying.

This is because the algae needs more water to survive.2.

Add a fertilizer to your soil.

Add water and nutrients to your fertilizer to help reduce algae growth.

In the United Kingdom, it’s recommended to add up to 50 pounds (23 kilograms) of organic fertilizer to each acre of land in the summer.

Add 10 to 15 pounds (4 to 7 kilograms) per acre in the winter.

In some regions, such as parts of the Pacific Northwest, it is recommended to apply fertilizer directly to the soil.3.

Use organic mulch or compost.

Organic mulch is a type of organic material that grows on top of or on top in the soil surface.

Organic material provides a natural, uniform surface that encourages algae growth, so you can reduce the algae’s ability to grow.

Organic materials also reduce the possibility of bacterial growth.

So if you live near an urban area, consider adding organic mulches to your lawn and other organic areas.4.

Keep your soil acidic.

Many plants, including tomatoes, lettuce, peppers, and spinach, need acidic soil to thrive.

Organic and organic-treated soil can be used to add alkalinity to the soils.

However, the alkaliness in organic-treatment soils can vary greatly from one area to the next.

Some organic-type soils will be much more acidic than conventional-type soil.

Organic soil can also contain bacteria that can cause disease, so it’s best to add extra organic mulchers in your soil in case of an outbreak of algae.5.

Reduce water usage and reuse.

Use water sparingly to keep the soil in balance.

Add an additional 2 to 3 gallons (6 to 8 liters) of water per 1,000 square feet (about 30 to 60 square meters) per year to reduce the amount of water that is required to irrigate your garden and reduce the risk of flooding.

You can also increase the amount that you use by adding 1 to 2 gallons (4 liters or more) of compost.