HEY EVERYBODY! Here's a video on a brand of coco coir that i DO NOT RECOMMEND buying! So i have brought many brands of coir an this is the first one that i am having a problem with! Tune in an find out why i don't like this brand! link below on this brand! So if you like this video don't forget to LIKE, SHARE, SUBSCRIBE!
#heirloomreview #coco #coir #soil #husk
⟹ COCO COIR, Don't BUY this brand an here's why! LINK BELOW
⟹ DONT BUY THIS BRAND ⟹ FibreDust Coco Coir Block
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BUY COIR HERE:
⟹ Kempf Compressed Coco Fiber Growing Potting Mix 10-Pound Block ( I USE THIS BRAND )
⟹ MagJo Naturals Compressed Coco Fiber Peat 11-Pound Block
⟹ CocoTek Bale Coco Growing Media, 5kg (HIGHLY RECOMMENDED)
⟹ TrichLabs Compressed CoCo Peat Coir Fiber Growing Potting Mix, 11lb Block $7.99
⟹ Botanicare Cocogro Coir Fiber Bale
⟹ 11-Pound Beats Peat
⟹ Prococo CocoPeat Premium organic coconut coir
⟹ GROW!T Premium Coco Coir , Loose 1.5 Cubic Foot Bag
⟹ Nature's Footprint Coir Block, 5kg
⟹ Organic Coco Coir Planting Chips
⟹ Coco Bliss Premium Coconut Coir Pith Block 10 lbs
PLAYLIST TO CHECK OUT:
⟹ PLAYLIST: SOIL, COMPOST AND DIRT
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OTHER VIDEOS TO WATCH:
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⟹ WORM COMPOSTER - Ask LONDON WORMS #WORMS
⟹ Lets Talk about the First thing that PoPs up.....MUSHR🍄🍄MS!
⟹ BACK TO EDEN - EPISODE 1 - Some damage to the trees BEWARE!
⟹ WHY you should NEVER buy bare root trees an NEVER buy ANY tree from #EBAY !!! a MUST watch
⟹ ⚜ EMPRESS TREE - Paulownia Tomentosa ⚜ Fastest growing tree in the world!!:
⟹ Filling seed trays an how i mix my soil! I use lime an here's why! 2/22/2017
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Coir (pronunciation: /ˈkɔɪər/), or coconut fibre, is a natural fibre extracted from the husk of coconut and used in products such as floor mats, doormats, brushes and mattresses. Coir is the fibrous material found between the hard, internal shell and the outer coat of a coconut. Other uses of brown coir (made from ripe coconut) are in upholstery padding, sacking and horticulture. White coir, harvested from unripe coconuts, is used for making finer brushes, string, rope and fishing nets.
Ropes and cordage have been made from coconut fibre since ancient times. Indian navigators who sailed the seas to Malaya, Java, China, and the Gulf of Arabia centuries ago used coir for their ship ropes. Arab writers of the 11th century AD referred to the extensive use of coir for ship ropes and rigging.
A coir industry in the UK was recorded before the second half of the 19th century. During 1840, Captain Widely, in co-operation with Captain Logan and Mr. Thomas Treloar, founded the known carpet firms of Treloar and Sons in Ludgate Hill, England, for the manufacture of coir into various fabrics suitable for floor coverings.
Green coconuts, harvested after about six to 12 months on the palm, contain pliable white fibres. Brown fibre is obtained by harvesting fully mature coconuts when the nutritious layer surrounding the seed is ready to be processed into copra and desiccated coconut. The fibrous layer of the fruit is then separated from the hard shell (manually) by driving the fruit down onto a spike to split it (dehusking).