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Wrong Graeme Sait?

Graeme Sait

Chief Executive Officer

Nutri-Tech Solutions

HQ Phone:  +61 7 5427 9900

Direct Phone: +61 * **** ****direct phone

Email: g***@***.au


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Nutri-Tech Solutions

7 Harvest Road

Yandina, Queensland,4561


Company Description

Nutri-Tech Solutions Pty Ltd was established in June, 1994, with the goal of improving nutrition from the soil up. Since that time, NTS has pioneered a range of innovative strategies in biological agriculture. In fact, NTS is now regarded as a world leader in ...more

Background Information

Employment History

Chief Executive Officer



Radiance Festival


Qld Company , Nutri-Tech Solutions


Queensland Company


Biological Farmers Association

Chairman of the Committee


Education Section

Web References(181 Total References)

"Living Soils, Healthy Plants, Scaping Nature" | ODS [cached]

Graeme Sait
CEO of Nutri-Tech Solutions, international speaker on biological production and plant nutrition

Certificate in Sustainable Agriculture - Manitoba Forage and Grassland Association Manitoba Forage and Grassland Association [cached]

During this training, biological agronomist, Graeme Sait, will cover every aspect of microbe, soil and plant nutrition (and protection).
Graeme Sait is an internationally acclaimed author, educator and co-founder of Nutri-Tech Solutions (NTS). He has written hundreds of published articles and a popular book called "Nutrition Rules!". Graeme has formulated many of the soil health and human health products for which NTS is renowned and he has developed all of the nutrition programs that are the keystones of their proactive management approach. Graeme is a powerful presenter who speaks at conferences and seminars around the globe. His inspiring presentations are often described as "life changing".

Cocktail Cover Crop Secrets Part One - Love Honeyberry [cached]

One of the most invaluable tools our colleague Graeme Sait has given to us to improve the economics and health of the establishing and maintaining a Honeyberry orchard is the concept of 'Cocktail Cover Cropping'.
Source: Nutri-Tech, 10th February 2016, by Graeme Sait Graeme: Thank you for agreeing to this interview. Recent research suggests that it is "the more the merrier" when it comes to cover cropping response. Nature loves biodiversity and it seems she really shows her appreciation when we follow her rules. Graeme: That is interesting because I was at a farm recently where permaculture principles were practiced. Graeme: What would these include? Graeme: That's great information, but what does the cereal rye bring to the party? Graeme: It is becoming quite a science to understand each plant's purpose and the synergies between cover crop species. Graeme: What would those brassicas include? Graeme: I hear a lot of talk about "tillage radish". Graeme: I did not hear you mention chenopods in any mixes. Graeme: I didn't hear you mention forage kale amongst your favoured species. Graeme: I have always been a little concerned about the inclusion of brassicas in cocktail cover crops in that they could potentially inhibit the potential of the other species. Graeme: You mentioned earlier that in your many presentations around the country you like to highlight six core strategies in relation to cover crops. Graeme: I guess in your region you have plenty of water. Graeme: We have huge areas of non-wetting sands in Western Australia. Graeme: Do you have any suggestions for the most suitable plants in our dryland regions? Graeme: Thats some good practical advice. Graeme: Does this extend to fungicides? Graeme: You seem to have a very pragmatic approach with cover crop design, where every inclusion has a specific biological purpose. Graeme: So theoretically, if you were to plant a cover crop that included oats, crimson clover and some other clovers, it should be a great strategy to include a little mycorrhizal inoculum, like our Platform® product. Graeme: We have been talking about cover crops so far, but I would just like to branch out for a moment and talk about interplanting. In my travels around the world, I have seen some impressive results when interplanting legumes with cereals. Graeme: I am not familiar with the idea of using annual rye interplanted with your cereal crop. Graeme: Are you familiar with the concept of foliar urea? Graeme: We find this to be the biggest biological imbalance in the soil.

Cocktail Cover Crop Secrets Part two - Love Honeyberry [cached]

Source: Nutri-Tech, 23rd February 2016, by Graeme Sait
Graeme: Wheat is Australia's largest crop and I was wondering if you had some tips and strategies to improve both wheat soils and the profitability of this crop? Graeme: You mean you have actually created your own DIY seed or seedling treatment? Jeff: That is the goal. These micronutrients become available exactly when they are most needed and there is research out of Michigan State to back that up. There is a large amount of yield data demonstrating that the radish will bump wheat yields. Graeme: So your total wheat cover crop might involve a blend of peas to push the protozoa, three pounds of daikon radish and a sprinkling of fava beans. Graeme: It almost seems counterproductive to seed heavily on dry soils. Graeme: That's such an important message for our dryland farmers. Graeme: Increasing desertification is a global disaster, because huge areas no longer house photosynthesising plants. Graeme: It is a rare, non-succulent, CAM plant that ranks amongst the most nutrient dense plants on the planet. Graeme: In Australia, we have a farmer/consultant called Colin Seis, who has pioneered a concept called "pasture cropping". Graeme: Do you add plantain as well? Graeme: You also mentioned the use of winter oats in the fall with wheat crops. Graeme: What sort of seeding rates would you use with the oats? Graeme: So you have been walking the talk for some time on your own farm with the widespread use of cover crops. Graeme: How do your fertiliser rates compare to others in your region? Jeff: I am using very low rates, but after attending your conference, I understand that I can use humates to magnify and stabilise the fertilisers I am using. I can foliar spray urea and really get efficient with my N. I am excited about foliar spraying urea on my corn at 4 1/2 weeks and again at 8 1/2 weeks, [timing is dependent on crop growth stage]. It makes perfect sense and I am confident I can move my corn yields to a new level. Graeme: It is so interesting talking with you. Graeme: Unfortunately, this is also a problem with no-till. Graeme: How are you managing the weeds? Jeff: Well, we have managed the weeds in soybeans by simply having a high enough rate of cereal rye under the crop and then we roller crimp the cereal rye. Graeme: I see. Graeme: Crimp rolling is a relatively new technology. Are there any drawbacks? What's your feeling about this technology? Graeme: So you have realised that the GMO option is not the most sustainable? Jeff: I think that the recent studies on the toxicity of glyphosate are a real issue that responsible agriculture must confront. I am personally moving away from this chemical completely. Graeme: What is your fourth key to cover cropping? Graeme: Have you recognised the potential of making your own inexpensive living fertilisers by setting up a brewing tank and multiplying the organisms? Jeff: No, I have not, but after your course I am realising that this is something I should be looking at. Graeme: Sometimes farmers think the idea is so foreign and it sounds like creating more work for yourself, but it really is remarkably simple. Graeme: Not many suppliers will admit to it, but yes, many of these inputs can be successfully multiplied. Graeme: Yes, that one rocks a lot of boats. Graeme: That needn't be the case. Graeme: There is an issue with using gypsum in acidic soils and there is also an issue when you use too much. Graeme: Have you had any experience with liquid micronised minerals, as fast-food soil amendments? Graeme: Did you have any other concepts you would like to share? Graeme: Perhaps you could give a rundown of the kinds of amounts that you think are appropriate in different situations. Graeme: You have your spaghetti and you add your sauces. Graeme: Yes, I have seen some wonderful examples of multiple benefits with pasture cropping in the NZ dairy industry. Jeff: An increasing number of growers are recognising that they don't need to keep expanding. They can make more money by getting smarter rather than getting bigger. Graeme: Have you noted good gains in building humus with your cover cropping? Jeff: I most certainly have seen good increases across the country. However, I now think that we can do even better with the use of humates. Humic acid can give a further kick to stimulating the fungi who create the all-important aggregates and stable humus. Graeme: Yes, they are the missing link in so many soils. Graeme: The herbicide cowboys need to wrap their heads around the simple fact that Nature always wants the soil covered, and she loves biodiversity. Graeme: One last comment. Graeme: Thanks so much for a great interview.

Sustainable Agriculture Courses - Love Honeyberry [cached]

We have attended both of Graeme's internationally acclaimed, two-day and four-day NTS sustainable agriculture courses in both North America and the UK.
It is a wonderfully in-depth and eye-opening course. He and his team are proving that a path to good farming is not merely necessary for a healthy life but to more sustainable and profitable farming model. Who is Graeme Sait? Graeme is the CEO and co-founder of Nutri-Tech Solutions (NTS), a world leader in biological agriculture. He is also an author/educator responsible for over 300 published articles and a favorite book, "Nutrition Rules! and trained in excess of 20,000 farmers around the world. He created the internationally acclaimed four-day course entitled 'NTS Certificate in Nutrition Farming®' and authored the associated 360-page training manual. Graeme is a sought-after speaker, specializing in soil health, plant health, and animal health. More recently, that emphasis has expanded to include planetary health, in recognition of the link between humus and carbon sequestration. He is also an expert in human nutrition, and his fascinating presentations cover every aspect of wellness. raeme has had significant impact influencing farmers, consultants, medicos, governments and key decision makers in Canada, USA, Mexico, Brazil, Europe, Asia, India and of course, Australia and New Zealand (his home country). Don't miss Graeme's TED talk Learn from the best Ten years ago, Graeme Sait researched and developed the first Certificate in Sustainable Agriculture course and, along with a team of highly credentialed Agronomists, presented the information to a group of fifty farmers.

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