Fertilizer and Watch Tower Literature

by ssn587 4 Replies latest watchtower bible

  • ssn587

    Do to all the nonsense or rather BS in the Watch Tower Literature, it makes one wonder if it could be used to fertilize your garden, or perhaps not though because it is also full of weeds. To the truly brain washed, it provides a fertilizer affect don't you think? It wouldn't even be the proper food for a worm, or insect. It would work well in an old folks home as it would constantly bore them silly and they would all be falling sleep almost constantly just like all real thinking people do while at the meetings. Just zone out.

    Have a nice day and happy father's day to all those out there who are fathers, or those looking at a very pretty sexy girl wishing they could be fathers.

  • GLTirebiter

    I don't know if they use safe inks or not. With ink of unknown origin who knows what will end up in the compost? If you only grow flowers, not to worry--but I'd be careful about putting it on the veggie garden. Besides, their figurative manure lacks the nitrogen content of the real thing straight from the bull's backside. I suggest using the fertilizer God provides directly, not the stuff pre-digested by the F&DS.

  • man in black
    man in black

    If you plant flowers, spread several pages right under the soil and it will prevent weeds from growing.

  • Kahlua

    My mother had the idea to use them to prevent weeds from growing also. She put hundreds of them out in the area just beyond a large garden spot.

    10 or 15 years later I was cleaning up some of the junk around their place and started pulling all those magazines off the ground. Weeds and grass had grown up between the piles and it couldn't be cut with a mower because of all the magazines.

    Amazingly the magazines a couple layers down were almost perfectly preserved. I filled up a nice size portion of a pickup truck bed with them and hauled them to the dump where they belonged.

  • Nathan Natas
    Nathan Natas

    In order to be properly composted, the magaziines would need to be mixed with a high-nitrogen material.

    Urea, chicken manure and powdered blood meal would each be appropriate.

    Think of the paper as a highly-refined dry leaf. It has no proteins in it, nor any simple carbohydrates, just the long-chain cellulose fibers.

    Microbes cannot live by bread alone, as they say. They also need "meat in due season" in order to prosper.

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