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What is it?

Native iron rich soil, naturally red in color caused by many years of iron and other nutrients being chemically tied up in the soil,  originating in Sevier County, Utah, USA, used as a top soil, or an additive or amendment to iron depleted soils.

Best compost in the valley! I ordered 6 ton of their “super soil with ferrozite”, and my garden is doing the best it ever has. Thanks! L Nelson


  • High Iron Content*

  • Loamy Sand*

  • Supplies a Steady Time Release of Iron to the Plants

  • Almost perfect Cal:Mag Ratio*

  • Near Weed Seed Free

  • Mountain Soil

  • Screened

  • Easy to Spread

  • Easy to Mix

  • Iron will be Released for Years 

  • Makes Plants Healthy, Dark Green

Best Practice

Add Ferrozite™ by spreading 2-3 inches evenly on top of existing soil and tilling to a depth of up to 6 inches.

When Ferrozite™ is mixed with other soils, there is a reaction that slow releases Iron and other nutrients to the plants making them dark green and beautiful for years.  

When you mix two different types of soil together, several chemical and physical processes can occur, depending on the specific characteristics of the soils involved. Here are some common effects:

  1. Change in pH: Different soils have different pH levels, which can affect nutrient availability to plants. Mixing soils with different pH levels can result in a blend with an intermediate pH.

  2. Change in nutrient content: Soils vary in their nutrient content, including essential elements like nitrogen, phosphorus, potassium, iron and other trace elements. Mixing soils can result in a blend with a different nutrient composition.

  3. Chemical reactions: Certain chemical reactions may occur between the minerals and organic matter present in the soils. For example, high iron content in one soil may interact with organic acids in another soil, affecting the soil structure and chemical content.

  4. Change in water retention: Soils have varying capacities to retain water. Mixing soils with different water retention capacities can result in a blend that has improved or reduced water-holding capacity. Mixing soils with wood compost or other high organic components can help with water and nutrient retention.

  5. Microbial activity: Soils contain diverse microbial populations that play crucial roles in nutrient cycling and soil health. Mixing soils can introduce new microbial communities or change the composition of existing ones.

Overall, the specific chemical changes that occur when mixing soils depend on factors such as the initial properties of the soils, the presence of organic matter, and environmental conditions like temperature and moisture also play a big role in chemical changes. 

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