Dr. Maynard Murray’s Experiments
Objective: To obtain qualitative and quantitative data on the benefits of using Sea Solids as a sole growth nutrient for crops grown in a variety of media/soil, indoors and out.
Dr. Murray experimented extensively in order to determine proper concentrations and appropriate applications of Sea Solids for a variety of individual crops. Furthermore, his trials attempted to measure the nutritional and health advantages to animals and humans that consumed crops fed with Sea Solids.
Dates Test Conducted: 1940-1970
> Peach Trees, 1940, in soil, Cincinnati, Ohio
> Turnips, 1940, in soil, Cincinnati, Ohio
> Tomatoes, 1940, hydroponics, Cincinnati, Ohio
> Mice, Rats, Rabbits, 1954, Chicago, Illinois
> Tomatoes, 1954-1955, in soil, Northern Illinois
> Turnips, 1954-1955, in soil, Northern Illinois
> Oats, Corn, Soybeans, 1954-1955, in soil, Elgin, Illinois
> Pigs, Chickens, 1955, Elgin, Illinois
> Apples, Onions, Oats, Sweet Potatoes, Radishes, Beans, Peas, Lettuce, Tomatoes, Soy Beans, Corn, 1955, in soil, Elmhurst, Illinois
> Grapes for Vineyard, 1957, in soil, Illinois
> Carrots, 1957-1958, in soil, Glen Ellyn, Illinois
> Tomatoes, 1958, in soil, greenhouse, Skokie, Illinois
> Hay, 1959, in soil, Lennox, Massachusetts
> Oats & Corn, 1959, Ohio
> Oats & Corn, 1959, Illinois
> Various Crops fed to various animals, 1966, Cincinnati, Ohio
> Corn, 1969-1970, Southern Wisconsin
> Tomatoes, 1970, hydroponics, greenhouse, Ft. Myers, Florida
> Tomatoes, 1970, hydroponics, outdoors, Ft. Myers, Florida
> Field crops, South Dakota, Wisconsin, Illinois, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, Florida
Laboratory of Vitamin Technology, Chicago, Illinois. Dr. Lawrence Rosner, Lab Director
American Research and Testing Laboratory, Chicago, Illinois. Paul W. Stokesberry, Director
Stritch School of Medicine, Loyola University, Chicago, Illinois
Methods: Control crops were fed with the modern NPK-based fertilizers. Experimental crops were fed Sea Solids in varying concentrations with supplemental amounts of NPK added for hybrid plants
Results: Growth rates and uniformity, yields, disease-resistance, water usage, and nutritional content were compared both by laboratory measurement assay and by direct observation. Crops grown with Sea Solids showed marked improvements over those grown conventionally, with regard to all of the above parameters.
Conclusions: Clearly, there are significant differences between the results obtained with conventional NPK-based fertilizers and those obtained with Sea Solids. These are outlined in the appendix to this report. By offering a buffet (full spectrum) of nutrients as provided by Sea Solids, the plant has the freedom (genetic engineered) to select or reject elements in order to maximize its life force potential.