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Wrong Dale Hendricks?

Dale Hendricks

President

Green Light Plants

HQ Phone:  (610) 633-7637

Email: d***@***.com

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Green Light Plants

1834 Flint Hill Road

Landenberg, Pennsylvania,19350

United States

Company Description

We now are offering 3 varieties of Elderberries in 3g pots. Also we've potted up 300+ each of our 2 seedling varieties of Pawpaws for September planting. Check our Plant Availability for details. ...more

Web References(92 Total References)


Episode 1326: Biochar, Gasification, and Woodlot Management (Permabyte) | The Permaculture Podcast

www.thepermaculturepodcast.com [cached]

This leads to the second point recommended by both Mr. Gilmore and Dale Hendricks, another biochar enthusiast who attended the course to assist, to charge the bio-char.
Charging is introducing an initial source of nutrients into the biochar before incorporating it into the soil. That also goes for another use of gasification, and that was a TLUD stove design Mr. Dale Hendricks of Green Light Plants shared with us that day. The particular stove he brought is called a Champion TLUD and is based on an award winning design from a cleaner burning stove competition. The idea behind this is the same as the wood gasification for charcoal production, and the stove even produces a small quantity of charcoal, except in this case applying the designed to a small scale for cooking. One note here is that if you use this type of stove to cook and produce charcoal, you'll want a bucket of water several times the size of your stove with water in it to quench the charcoal in when you are done cooking. A handle on your stove to lift and move it probably helps too. In his demonstration Mr, Hendricks used compressed hardwood pellets for fuel, and I thought it was a simple way to use pellets that might have been damaged by moisture and no longer usable in a regular wood pellet stove.


Climate Change and The Path Ahead | The Permaculture Podcast

www.thepermaculturepodcast.com [cached]

Dale Hendricks of Green Light Plants


ELA Speakers Bureau - Ecological Landscape Alliance

www.ecolandscaping.org [cached]

Dale Hendricks is the founder and owner of Green Light Plants LLC and for many years was co-founder and President of North Creek Nurseries, both located in Southeast Pennsylvania.
Mr. Hendricks is a well-known advocate and educator in both horticulture and biochar communities. He has been a native plant and sustainable landscape promoter for more than two decades and served on the founding Steering Committee of the Native Plants in the Landscape Conference in Millersville, PA.


Biochar: A 'miracle product' for amending soil?

carbonizationfurnace.com [cached]

"It's important not to promise too much, but this is mind-popping stuff," says Dale Hendricks, owner of Green Light Plants, a wholesale organic nursery in Landenberg, Chester County, who talks up biochar to public gardens and local garden clubs, and cooks his own in barrels, kilns, and a wood stove.
In the short term, Hendricks and others have discovered that the worse the soil - sandy, clay, depleted, compacted - the bigger the boost from biochar, a phenomenon that could have far-reaching implications, especially for poor nations around the world. Hendricks' soil has been enriched by years of organic practices, but he still cranks out the homemade biochar. He burns giant piles of cutup logs from cherry trees on his 12-acre property and scraps from woodworking friends, blends it with compost, lets it "charge" for at least a month, then adds it to his own plants or gives it away. "There are lot of things we can do in the home landscape that are good-citizen things, besides driving smaller cars and having more garden and less lawn," he says.


Episode 1326: Biochar, Gasification, and Woodlot Management (Permabyte) | The Permaculture Podcast

www.thepermaculturepodcast.com [cached]

This leads to the second point recommended by both Mr. Gilmore and Dale Hendricks, another biochar enthusiast who attended the course to assist, to charge the bio-char.
Charging is introducing an initial source of nutrients into the biochar before incorporating it into the soil. That also goes for another use of gasification, and that was a TLUD stove design Mr. Dale Hendricks of Green Light Plants shared with us that day. The particular stove he brought is called a Champion TLUD and is based on an award winning design from a cleaner burning stove competition. The idea behind this is the same as the wood gasification for charcoal production, and the stove even produces a small quantity of charcoal, except in this case applying the designed to a small scale for cooking. One note here is that if you use this type of stove to cook and produce charcoal, you'll want a bucket of water several times the size of your stove with water in it to quench the charcoal in when you are done cooking. A handle on your stove to lift and move it probably helps too. In his demonstration Mr, Hendricks used compressed hardwood pellets for fuel, and I thought it was a simple way to use pellets that might have been damaged by moisture and no longer usable in a regular wood pellet stove. This goes back to one thing that Mr. Gilmore and Mr. Hendricks mentioned several times during the workshop: charcoal and biochar production is based on ancient systems we're rediscovering in the modern era.


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