Bell Pepper Queen Star Back-growing

The “Queen Star” sweet pepper has been favored by consumers because of its beautiful fruit shape, bright skin, and excellent taste. Through exploration and practice, the author has mastered a set of “Queen” sweets that can be listed before the Spring Festival. Pepper cultivation technology, mu yield of about 3,000 kilograms, mu income is generally 7000-8000 yuan, good economic returns.

1. Variety selection It is advisable to choose a variety with good growth, resistance to “viral disease”, high temperature resistance, medium maturity, and high yield. In particular, the “Queen Star” bell pepper varieties of the current better Taiwan farmers' seedlings (China) Co., Ltd. are suitable for the cultivation of winter sweet peppers.

2, nursery. Generally speaking, it is better to feed the nutrient pods on July 20-July 25th, soak it for 5-6 hours before sowing, and then drain it. You can also directly lower the seeds and put 1-2 capsules per pod. Add 1 kg of 3 kg of dry fine soil and stir into the seedbed to prevent falling seedlings due to high temperature and humidity.

3, colonization. Planting in early September, fertilizer should be applied as early as possible before planting. Apply 150 kg of organic fertilizer and 50 kg of compound fertilizer and 10 kg of superphosphate per acre, set up a scaffold, cover the greenhouse membrane, and strive to plant from seedbed to planting. Strictly selecting seedlings, removing sick and weak seedlings, and ensuring that seedlings are fully grown. The planting density is 40 cm in spacing and the spacing is 50 cm. Generally, 3000 plants per acre are appropriate.

4, field management

4.1 After the weather enters mid-September, the weather turns cold. At this time, pay attention to the temperature and ensure that the temperature is maintained between 25 and 30°C during the period from mid-September to mid-October. Always ventilate, especially during the flowering stage. Observe changes in temperature and humidity to ensure normal flowering results.

4.2 Within 10 days after planting, the greenhouse apron shall not be put on for ventilation, so that the plants gradually adapt to the microclimate within the shed. When the outside temperature drops to 15°C, the apron should be closed at all in the evening. Frequent ventilation above 25°C during the day can help plant growth.

4.3 After planting, the management of fertilizer and water shall be strengthened to increase the growth potential of the plants. The fruit shall be fully seated in the first ten days of November. At this time, 4-5 fruit per plant shall be retained, and the base leaves and branches shall be promptly wiped off and the head shall be cut with scissors. Cut off, this is an important measure to increase the output and increase the fruit. After fruit set, additional fertilizer and water can be added in time. Apply 10 kg urea and 10 kg Chong Shi Bao per acre. This is also a key technology in the cultivation of winter sweet peppers. .

5, harvest. Because of the perishable temperature of winter bell peppers, they should be harvested in time and frost protection should be added.

6. Pest control

10% “big hero” and 50% “phoxim” can be used to control locusts, red spiders and cabbage caterpillars and use 75% “chlorothalonil” and “virus A” to prevent viral diseases and anthrax.

Bee Pollen is the pollen ball that has been packed by worker honeybees into pellets. Bee bread is also the bee pollen with added nectar and enzymes and stored in brood cells, chambers of honeybees or of wood and mud created by female ground-nesting when the pollen ball is complete, a single female lays an egg on top of the pollen ball, and seals the brood cell. Pollen balls are harvested as food for humans. Bee pollen is sometimes referred to as ambrosia., whereas with honey bees, the thing to keep in mind is that the forager bees that gather pollen do not eat it themselves, since when they transition to foraging, they stop producing the proteolytic enzymes necessary to digest it. So the foragers unload the pollen they`ve gathered directly into open cells located at the interface between the brood and stored honey, creating a typical band of what is called beebread - the substance which is the main food source for honey bee larvae and workers.

Foraging bees bring pollen back to the hive, where they pass it off to other worker bees, who pack the pollen into cells with their heads. During collection and possibly packing, the pollen is mixed with nectar and bee salivary secretions. Bee pollen is the primary source of protein for the hive. This method of packing can be seen in the bee species

Composition

Like honey and propolis, other well-known honey bee products that are gathered rather than secreted (i.e., in contrast to royal jelly and beeswax), the exact chemical composition depends on the plants the worker bees gather the pollen from, and can vary from hour to hour, day to day, week to week, colony to colony, even in the same apiary, with no two samples of bee pollen exactly identical. Accordingly, chemical and nutritional analyses of bee pollen apply only to the specific samples being tested, and cannot be extrapolated to samples gathered in other places or other times. Although there is no specific chemical composition, the average composition is said to be 40-60% simple sugars (fructose and glucose), 20-60% proteins, 3% minerals and vitamins, 1-32% fatty acids, and 5% diverse other components. A study of bee pollen samples showed that they may contain 188 kinds of fungi and 29 kinds of bacteria. Despite this microbial diversity, stored pollen (also called bee bread) is a preservation environment similar to honey, and contains consistently low microbial biomass.

Use as a health supplement

Bee pollen has been touted by herbalists as a treatment for a variety of medical conditions but there is scientific controversy with some saying it does not have any health benefits whilst others claiming it does. Nonetheless there seems to remain the potential risks of consuming bee pollen that include contamination by fungal mycotoxins, pesticides or toxic metals. Bee pollen is safe for short term use, but for those with pollen allergies, allergic reactions may occur (shortness of breath, hives, swelling, and anaphylaxis). Bee pollen is not safe for pregnant women and should not be used during breastfeeding. The Food and Drug Administration has warned against the use of some bee pollen products because they are adulterated with unapproved drugs including sibutramine and phenolphthalein.

Bee Pollen

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