WANTED EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTOR/DEALER FOR SAINT LUCIA
We currently will not be supplying more Agro-Boost/Soysoap-V to Saint Lucia until we get a dealer.
The 2012-2016 Our Vegetable Prduct V-100 Gallon can treat 50 or more acres at $4.00 an acre, Hectare $10.00!
Soysoap Locally Called "Agro-Boost" in Saint Lucia.
We have increased revenue for farmers from 3 to 10 times more See the DBS World News Video on Agro-Boost / Soysoap!
Belle Vue & Black Bay Farmers Co-op, Vegetables in Saint Lucia Production: Soysoap invented in Saint Lucia shows the way to stop the agricultural food and vegetable Crisis. In 2015
we are testing on Bananas, Bell Peppers (Plum, King Arthur, Green, Red, Yellow), Cucumber, Watermelon, Tomato, Squash, Citrus, Herbs (Parsley, etc), Seasoning Hot Peppers and more coming fast More Veggies Added Daily! Come Back Often!
Featuring Peppers This Week! Here Are Some Super Happy And Getting Rich Farmers Growing Peppers
The Caribbean has a vegetable shortage crisis with 14 Caribbean countries growing enough and 14 importing vegetables,
and our goals are: Sustainable, organic, crop production increase per crop from 3 to 10 times, Ending farmer poverty, food secuity no more hunger, stop importing vegetables and
start exporting Caribean grown crops, 21st century human care technology, and assist all CARICOM member states
Anguilla, Antigua, Bahamas, Barbados, Barbuda, Belize, Bermuda, British Virgin, Caicos, Cayman, Dominica, Grenada, Grenadines, Guyana, Haiti, Jamaica, Montserrat, Nevis, Saint Lucia,
St. Kitts, St. Vincent, Suriname, Tobago, Trinidad, and Turks.
Our 2015 Saint Lucia projects are currently varieties of Bananas, Bell Pepper, Cabbage, Casava, Cucumber, Eggplant, Mango, Onions, Orchids,
Papayas, Peppers, Pineapple, Rice, Squash, Sweet Potato, Tomato, Watermelon, White Potato. Our Goal is to support all crops grown on Saint Lucia and other Caribbean countries, such as:
Avocados, Bananas, Brassicas, Cabbages, Cardamoms, Carrots, Cassava, Cereals, Chicory, Citrus, Cocoa, Coconuts, Coffee, Corn, Cucumbers, Fruit, Gherkins, Ginger, Gourds Root, Grapefruit,
Guava, Lemons, Lettuce, Limes, Mace, Maize, Mango, Nutmeg, yellows, Peppers, Pineapples, Plantains, Pulses, Pumpkins, Spice, Squash, Sugarcane, Sweet Potatoes, Taro, Tomatoes,
Tubers, Turnips, Watermelons, Yams, Yautia , and more! If any Caribbean farmer needs help with a crop, Just contact Sales
Caribbean Agriculture Solutions Crop Production News Alerts, Stories After News Alerts! $$$$ Money Money Money, Take our challenge to triple your farming income! Just trial with
10 plants free of each of your crops. $$$$ Call Sales Today!
Before we could start the Caribbean Vegetable Food Security Program we had to understand the problem!
"Make no mistake about it. Our region is in the throes of the greatest crisis since independence. The specter of evolving into failed societies is no longer a subject of imagination. How our societies crawl out of this vicious vortex of persistent low growth, crippling debt, huge fiscal deficits, and high unemployment is the single most important question facing us at this time. Indeed, if CARICOM (the Caribbean Community) wishes to be relevant to the lives of the people of the region, then that issue should dominate its deliberations at the next summit. CARICOM cannot be seen to be impotent when societies and economies are at risk, on the brink of collapse." These were the words of Dr. Kenny Anthony, Prime Minister of St. Lucia to a meeting of the Barbados Chamber of Commerce and Industry on October 31.
While fighting an uphill battle in an unfriendly global economic environment, a key part of the Caribbean's socio-economic descent has to with the collective failure to take the necessary steps to integrate the region and find alternatives to support agricultural production. Due to the dictates of World Trade Organization (WTO) which dismantled protected trade agreements with Europe, a great deal of the Caribbean agricultural industry was left for dead. It was assumed that due to economies of scale the Caribbean was producing agricultural goods in an inefficient manner and that they should free up their human resources to focus on areas in which they held a "comparative advantage" (i.e. tourism or offshore financial services-which catered to powerful interests).
This feeling was so pervasive that in the late 1980s U.S. Secretary for Agriculture John Block argued that "The idea that developing countries should feed themselves is an anachronism from a bygone era. They could better ensure their food security by relying on U.S. agricultural products, which are available, in most cases, at much lower cost."
Much to the surprise of the expert economists, the comparative advantage to replace agriculture never showed up. The small farmers of the Caribbean were forced into redundancy and the results are telling. During the start of the U.S. led "Banana War" at the WTO twenty years ago the countries which form CARICOM produced a net agricultural surplus of roughly $3 billion; today CARICOM's food import bill stands at $3.5 billion per year. The loss of agricultural jobs contributed significantly to the sharp rise in unemployment, poverty, and hunger, with it also contributing to a sharp decline in government revenues. Furthermore, according to Ryerson University's Center for Studies in Food Security much of the newly imported food is harmful, as "nutrition-related, chronic non-communicable diseases such as obesity, diabetes, and hypertension are the main causes of disability, illness, and death in the region".
Given that the Caribbean is one of the most fertile regions on the planet and that it was colonized primarily for agricultural reasons, the fact that most of the Caribbean countries are now designated as Net Food Importing Developing Countries-meaning that they cannot grow their own food-is highly problematic. While this is predominately due to the actions of the WTO, World Bank, International Monetary Fund, and bi-lateral loan conditions, the Caribbean leaders must take responsibility as well for not moving fast enough to build new links in the agricultural sector and reduce vulnerability due to high levels of food insecurity.
However, the delay on diversification should not be considered as a very recent phenomenon, as many Caribbean dependency theorists and progressive politicians also warned about the ongoing overreliance of the region on outward oriented protected trade agreements. Expressing the demand for greater economic self determination, diversification, and shift away from unequal trading, during the short lived St. Lucia Labour Party government of Allan Louisy, Winston Cenac and George Odlum remarked that:
"We (St. Lucia) have inherited our export economy in which the very operation of the economy was geared to external and not domestic demands and needs. The best resources in our country were utilized for producing the export staple .... Whatever resources remained, which were both few in both quantity and quality, could not satisfy our domestic requirements. The result was a large import bill and a disincentive to local production fostered by an attitude which maintained that foreign goods or anything with a foreign label was superior to our local products. The basic problem associated with the import/export economy lay also with the nature of our exports and imports. Our exports are primary products like bananas which suffer from the vagaries of the weather and sensitivity of their prices to factors outside our control .... Our imports, on the other hand, are high valued goods, covering every category from food to capital goods."
The new service oriented direction that the Caribbean was forced into was not much different from the unequal trading terms which existed under agriculture. Looking at the nature of the tourism industry for example, in all inclusive resorts, all guests pre-pay for their visits, and such a great deal of the money does not come into circulation in the local economy. In addition, a great deal of the food is imported, as seen by the 2006 Caribbean Hotel and Tourism Association study titled The Caribbean Accommodation Sector as a Consumer of Locally Produced Goods and Contributor to Government Revenue, which revealed that less than 20% of fresh fruit, fish, and eggs were acquired locally. Furthermore, a 2008 World Bank study titled OECS Increasing Linkages of Tourism with Agriculture, Manufacturing, and Service Sectors which showed that food imports for the tourism sector were estimated at a value of US$366 million, representing 20-25% of total agricultural imports.
While many Caribbean economies were overdependent on protected banana exports, the banana industry was highly regarded for the levels of economic growth due to what economists refer to as the "multiplier effect." Bananas affectionately became known as "Green Gold" amongst the small farmers, as the steady prices enabled them to raise their humble standard of living. Due to the nature of the banana industry, the farmers spent their income in the local economy, creating spinoff jobs, which leads to more spending and the cycle continued.
While the United Nations has announced that the Caribbean is geographically unable to provide 100% food security, Belize Guyana and Suriname, with comparatively larger land masses, can do a great deal to reduce the region's vulnerability. There are some small slivers of hope, as last month, Guyana and Trinidad announced the creation of a food-security facility with hopes of increasing agricultural and livestock production, reducing dependence on foreign food imports, and at the same time encouraging the regional goal to reduce food insecurity in CARICOM by 25% by the year 2015. Jamaica has recently announced in April that it would be launching a $150 million, 2,000 acre rice cultivation project. These are all promising steps in the right direction.
While refocusing on agriculture will not be a salvation in and of itself, it provides the opportunity for some stability for the region's most vulnerable people. The resources, markets, and technical knowhow and experience of the Caribbean population already exists, it is just being underutilized. Additionally, governments must be stronger when dealing with the tourist industry and mandate that they must buy local first, then secure imports after. By supporting the agricultural sector, it will free up a great deal of revenue for health and education projects which are currently used up on food imports.
Furthermore, regional and national banks must offer credit to expand production and improve technology for small scale farmers. If the leaders simply continue to talk and do nothing to deepen regional integration, then Dr. Anthony's warning of becoming a failed society will become reality. The real test will be to see which government takes the lead to make sure that this doesn't happen-and whether others will do their part to implement the much needed reforms.
Saint Lucia Agriculture Review For 2014
Strategy, Status, Budget, Policy, Food Secuity for Saint Lucia
We have two studies and two videos done by "International Rice Research Institute" (IRRI) of Manila, Philippines. The 1st one is called "Success Case Replication"
about a process of how to spread the word of good agriculture practices around a section, country or region of countries. The 2nd study was on 4000 farmers that when they stopped using pesticides
they regained their health, saved money and had no pests and made more money from increased production and premium crops. We hope the ministries of agriculture and crop production associations
of all Caribbean countries tests this process!
The IRRI teaches that when farmers stopped using pesticides they stopped getting pests. You see the pesticides make the plants sick and weak and that invites the pests, which allows the pesticide companies
to sell more chemicals and make more money. So when the pests are seen by the farmers they buy pesticides. These pesticides eventually end up in our bodies fat cells when
we eat plants sick. There is a saying: "There is no profit for business's for either healthy people or crops"!
Please see the PDF attachment Have You Taken Your Pesticides Today
Soysoap Technology with Biobased USA was developed in Asian and Florida Crops for 10 Years to develop the Vegetable Technology.
Sales had to than developed an Caribbean application program for success: "Timing, When to Use and not, Frequency, Dilution Rates, etc."
4000 Farmers Stop Using Pesticides, And No Pests
The Demo Farm Team Working Hard Everyday! Future Farmers of Saint Lucia!
All The following crops are being grown in Saint Lucia! Results will be published soon! Production Crops links top of the page!
1). In India below they call it Green Amaranth and around the world they call it also Callaloo, When Soysoap is applied see the difference,
The More Amaranth or Callaloo you get! Here are some of the results on recent trials on leafy vegetables performed in Andhra Pradesh, India. The leafy vegetable is called green
amaranth or slender amaranth or tropical green amaranth. Its scientific name is Amaranthus viridis.
USA Florida Soysoap Surfactant for Tomatoes, Potatoes, Squashes, Watermelons and Peppers Production at $3.95 and acre per applicaton!
Soysoap was used for the entire life of all the crops. Soysoap is not a fertilizer or pesticide. It was used solely, in alternation or mixed with existing all
agri-chemicals products! What was reported was there was a 100% to 400% increase in production. All the crops had the same program Soysoap, ¼ oz per gallon or 2.5 oz acre
with just 10 gallons (not 25 to 100 gallons) of water per acre and sprayed every 7 to 14 days depending in rains and dew. The farmers hate copper sulfate toxicity, because
of damage to soils and elimate possible future farming.
USA Florida, Potatoes (Red, White, Yukon Gold): 1000+ Acres
The production were trials conducted on 1000 acres. There were no pesticides used.
The picture left was potatoes grown in the Netherlands. NTG was the code name for Soysoap. Soysoap grown
potatoes out produced the untreated by 222% more tubers. The Soysoap made 11 large for a total of 20. While
the untreated grew only 9 potatoes. This company we paid $25,000 to be part of there trial does $7 Billion in
annual sales around the world.
USA Florida, Squash (Zucchinis, Buttercup, Butternut, Acorn, Spaghetti): 1200+ Acres.
Cabbage the more Soysoap the bigger they get every 20 days.
What you can see is the more you use the Soysoap the more green leafy leaves you get! This works really well
on Cabbages and Lettuce!
Onions with Soysoap Grow Faster and Bigger
When more trails are completed we can add to the story, or you can get some Soysoap and Tell your Story!
Pineapple Project Starting in Saint Lucia in 2015 Summer!
Soysoap Pineapple Treated Right Untreated Left!
Papayas Project Starting in Saint Lucia in 2015 Summer!
Papayas & Guava's No Worms From Wasp Egg Laying!
Orchids Project Starting in Saint Lucia in 2015 Now!
These are the exotic plants they are growing and after hurricane damage we help regrown the plants,
trees and bushes.
African Tulip Tree
Barbados Cherry Tree
Bird of Paradise Plant
Black Mangrove Tree
Bullhorn Acacia Tree
Button Mangrove Tree
Ceylon Gooseberry Tree
Climbing Ylang Ylang
Cluster Fig Tree
Common Fig Tree
Crape Myrtle Tree
Double Fringed Hibiscus
False Lavender Iboza
Fire Wheel Tree
Florida Apricot Tree
Floss Silk Tree
Giant Bird of Paradise
Glossy Privet Tree
Golden Champaca Tree
Golden Rain Tree
Grand Crinum Lily
Hoya Vine Wax Plant
Java Glory Bower
Kei Apple Tree
Lily of the Nile
Lipstick Plant Annatto
Mamey Sapote Tree
Milk & Wine Crinum
Milk and Wine Crinum
Miracle Fruit Tree
Moreton Bay Chestnut Tree
Night Blooming Cereus
Pink Powderpuff Tree
Pond Apple Tree
Queen’s Wreath Vine
Rata Tree Gamboge
Red Mangrove Tree
Red Powderpuff Tree
Rose Apple Tree
Roxburgh Fig Tree
Royal Poinciana Tree
Sacred Burmese Lily
Scarlet Spiral Flag
Sweet Potato Vine
White African Iris
White Frangipani Tree
White Mangrove Tree White Buttonwood
Yellow Flame Tree Copperpod
Yesterday Today and Tomorrow
Cassava Production Up to 9 times national average using Philippines (Private Label Soysoap B-100) & Philippines (Private Label Soysoap 1)
METHOD AND APPLICATION OF Soysoap 1 . Organic Liquid Fertiizer In Cassava Production in one Hectare (1.5 liters per hectare)
Land Preparation: During land preparation place 20-30 sacks of chicken manure or 15-20 sacks of organic basal fertilizer before planting.
Prior to planting, wash the cassava cuttings or stalks thoroughly and soak the cuttings/stalks s of cassava in 94 ml. of Soysoap 1/ Soysoap mixed to 32 liters of non-chlorinated (2 spray loads) water within 2-4 hours.
Step 1 - 1st Spray the cassava cuttings/stalks after planting with the soaked mixture 47 ml. is to 16 liters of non-chlorinated water.
Step 2 - 2nd application is 15 days after planting at the rate of 47 ml per 16 liters of water of non-chlorinated water.
Step 3 - 3rd application is 30 days after planting at the rate of 47 ml per 16 liters of water of non-chlorinated water.
Step 4 - 4th application is 45 days after planting at the rate of 47 ml per 16 liters of water of non-chlorinated water.
Step 4 - 5th application is 60 days after planting at the rate of 47 ml per 16 liters of water of non-chlorinated water.
Note: Spray the leaf sheaths and base. For better effect, spray early morning. No need for "sticker" as the product has adhesive property already.
The results on the commercial trial on cassava we conducted with one of the leading cassava starch manufacturing plants here in the Philippines is quite significant.
In Area 1 with Soysoap 1 ., the yield was 4.56 Kgs per plant while for areas without Soysoap 1 ., the yield was 3.45. In terms of potential yield per hectare at an average plant
population of 15,000 plants, the yield in Area 1 with Soysoap 1 . is estimated to be 68.4 tons compared with areas without Soysoap 1 . at 51.7 tons or an increase of 16.7 tons per hectare.
In Area 2 where the yield registered the highest, the areas with Soysoap 1 . are estimated to have 83.4 tons compared to areas without Soysoap 1 . of 46.9. In Area 2,
production almost doubled with the application of Soysoap 1 . and increased production by 36.5 tons per hectaore or 9.22 times the national average.
The national average yield per hectare is 9 tons per hectare.
The Current Status of Rice Production: Strategy for sustainable rice production in Latin America and the Caribbean - E.L. Pulver
The Current Status of Rice Production: Strategy for sustainable rice production in Latin America and the Caribbean - E.L. Pulver, Rice is grown in 26 countries in Latin America and the
Caribbean region (LAC), which produce over 22 million tonnes (Mt) of paddy per year.
Even at today’s historically low grain prices, rice production provides approximately US$4.5 billion of income to the thousands of rice growers in the region.
An approximately equal amount of revenue is generated in rice processing, distribution and retail sales. While significant improvements have been witnessed in
rice production in the LAC, regional demand still surpasses production. The region has a net deficit of nearly 1 Mt of milled rice annually, resulting in a net
outflow of revenue from the region of over US$300 million a year. There are 14 countries or states in the Caribbean with little potential for domestic rice production
and they will continue to be rice importers. However, there are another 14 countries which are deficit in rice but with the necessary natural resources to support rice
production. It is these latter 14 countries that are of prime concern, and with an appropriate development strategy combined with assistance from the international donor
community, they have the potential to increase production to satisfy national demand. Additionally, there are several countries in the LAC where production
remains far below the national potential. Low yield, especially in the irrigated rice sector, is the primary limitation to more competitive production in
several countries. In many of these countries, the yield gap is large and bridging the yield gap provides an opportunity for additional production.
Why Soysoap For Rice Production in the Caribbean and Latin America
Simple people are dying in this region from starvation, We can be embraced or ignored, we grow 30% more rice, 30 less days, and we have done that in Thailand, Vietnam, India, Philippines, China, Ecuador and USA.
In 2006 Troung Thanh Phong Chairman of The Vietnam Food Association (VietFood), The managing director for South Vietnam Foods. You can read them highligted
below. Notice he never mentioned any major agrochemical company in the world, But "Modern American Agriculture Technology" and that company was Biobased USA.
Over a period of 3 years Vietnam Government Tieng Gang R&D Center tested our product and gave us approval for import, storage and sale of our private label
product. Even though they had monocropped for 50 years rice, rice and rice in a single year we were able to increase rice yield from 0.8 to 1.9MT tons / ha / crop.
In Vietnam, Truong Thanh Phong, Director general of Southern Food Corporation, 2007 Soysoap test substance in rice all three cases: winter-spring, summer-autumn
and autumn-winter were good results for improving rice yield. In particular, the winter-spring rice increased 800kg/ha, but the summer-autumn and autumn-winter
for unexpected results, an increase of 1.5 tons of paddy/ha, even 1.9 tons/ha, and this crop tested by MARD as grade 1 rice.
30% More Rice Production: Ecuador, Thailand, Vietnam, China, Philippines, USA and India
Soysoap Exploded the Rare Fruit Production in Florida!
Mangoes, Lychee, Guava, Papayas or any rare fruit we have
massive fruit sets and can easily double and alot more the crop
Under that fruit set i promise their is a Mango tree. In 2004 mango tree yielded about 50 unhealthy mangos. In 2005 we picked over
800 mangoes from the same tree. None of the neighbors on these 50 year old mango trees had fruit sets or production like our test tree.
The next season 2005 Soysoap trees started before the buds appeared. When the blooms appeared, everyone knew that something special was happening.
His tree was loaded with blooms like he’d never seen before. *Note the neighbor’s tree in the background; it had no blooms.
Took several pictures of neighbors trees, No fruit sets, There will be no mango production.
By May the tree yielded an amazing 1000+ Mangoes!As promised you can see mangoes hanging off the limbs about to break them.
Mangoes are a very prolific and popular fruit in Florida. Soysoap has rapidly become a favorite adjunct to mango growers’
planting regimens. Just a nice cluster of Mangoes off the limb
Eggplants (aubergines), Lets grow some in Saint Lucia
Right now the production for Eggplants in the Caribbean is dominated by Dominican Republic 84.3%,
Trinidad and Tobago 4.5%, Puerto Rico 3.5%, Haiti 3%, Jamaica 1.8 and Antigua and Barbuda 1.3%. One of the major problems wiht
EggPlants is prodution per hectares where it used to be in 1980's 12 Ton Ha, for the last 26 years the average has dropped to
5 Ton Hectare. These pictures were taken in Philippines where they told us they never could grow Eggplants, but thanks to Soysoap
they are able. Our goal is to get back to 12 tons a hectare like in the 1980's. Some countries are over 40 tons hectare
Yes we can double or triple production of all these crops and grow the crops in 3 weeks less time, Coming to Saint Lucia 2015 Summer!
Florida Department of Environmental Protection Approval for remediation of petroleum and other suitable containments
for in groundwater and soil, in situ and ex situ! Other trails data available whereby we have reduced PPM of petroleum from 9650 PPM to 38 PPM. We have
also mobilized the Fe 10 times, Mn 15 times and Zn 40 times in soils SGS Analysis. The product is fracturing the elements to increase the PPM and re-mediates
soils from chemical chelation.
NC, MD, TN and NY Yield Contest Results! Don't Be 3rd or Less!
2014 1st Place New York: Soybeans, We also got 68 Bu/Acre
2014 2nd Place New York: Corn: We also got 262 Bu/Acre
Note: 2012 - 2014 New York Farmer has placed 1st or 2nd on Soybeans or Corn last 4 years
2012 NCGA: Maryland: Corn: NCGA Class A No-Till Yield Contest 207 Bu/Acre
2012 Univ of Tenn: Ext Agent Certified Wheat at 150 Bu Acre
2012 Univ of Tenn Ext Agent Certified Canola at 100 Bu Acre
2011 NC A&T University Certified: Silage Increased from 200 Tons to 400 Tons 16 acres.
2011 NC A&T University Certified: Alfalfa Increased from 3 to 5 cuttings annually, total of 1070 square bales 10 acres.
2011 NC A&T University Certified: Wheat Increased from 27 Bu/Acre to 72 Bu/Acre.
2011 NC A&T University Certified: Grain production Increased 50 Bu/Acre.
2011 NC A&T University Certified: Soybeans production Increased 19 Bu/Acre to 57 Bu/Acre.
2012 NCSU Ext Agent Certified: Barley 103 Bu/Acre
2012 NSCU Ext Agent Certified: Oats 133 Bu/Acre
2012 NSCU Ext Agent Certified: Wheat 125 Bu/Acre
2010-2012 NSCU Yield Enhancement Trails: An accomplishment over 3 years was winning the trails over some
great companies with physical chemistry! AgraQuest-Ballad Plus, ABM-Excalibre, Agri-Gro-Foliar Blend, Arysta-Evito 480, Arysta-Evito T, BASF-Headline, Bayer-Stratego YLD, Bayer-Trilex 6000, Bayer-Votivo, Becker Underwood-Vault HP, Conklin-Magnify,
Eden-ProAct, EMD-Optimize, EMD-Ratchet, Hanson-Hansen AZO, Naturym-Nutran, Stoller-Bio-Forge, Syngenta-CruiserMaxx, Syngenta-Quadris, Syngenta-Quilt, Valent-Domark and Valent-Inovate!
In 2013 Soysoap was reported by NCSU Soybeans Results at 74 Bu/Acre.
Caribbean Agriculture Solutions, Saint Lucia
Email: Sales, www.caribbean-agriculture.com,