I am sure if you were to ask anyone what they think that today’s pesticides are made from, you are most likely going to get a bunch of chemical names that they would have a hard time pronouncing them.
The really bad part is that while the pesticide may get rid of the offending bugs, but they can also harm people and or animals. This DIY project will introduce the reader to an all organic spray on pesticide.
an empty & clean gallon jug (such as a milk jug)
piece of cloth such as a shirt or bandanna
1 gallon cooking pot
2 small onions
1 jalapeno pepper
clove of garlic
This gardening project was shared in hopes to help those homesteaders who are looking for an all natural solution to a serious pest infestation. All of the stuff needed to get started and make the pesticide spray can easily be gotten from almost any supply of hardware store. It can easily be prepared and stored for long periods of time and does not pose a health risk to people and animals after an accidental exposure.
Benefits of reading the Make an All Purpose Organic Pesticide From Vegetables
● No worries about any toxic fumes that pose a danger to you, your family or pets
● The project includes a complete list of all the materials, supplies and tools necessary to get started
● The project also included a complete, downloadable plan with a step by step instruction guide
● You will also find numerous full color pictures that will help depict some of steps
Click here to read about how to make all purpose organic garden pesticide spray recipe:
Greetings! I'm Melissa Francis, the founder and primary contributor to The Homestead Survival. With over 20 years of experience in homesteading, sustainability, and emergency preparedness, I've dedicated my life to helping others achieve a simpler, more self-reliant lifestyle.
TheHomesteadSurvival.com is all about preparedness through self reliance.
Our mission is to inspire and encourage you to live a simple, joyful life, no matter where you live. If you want to learn homesteading skills, like raising chickens and preserving the harvest for winter, you’ve come to the right place.