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    This was brought to you by:

    block this user Mahendra Kumar Trivedi

    Independent researcher

    Las Vegas Naveda
    Trivedi Global Inc.
    Trivedi Science Research Laboratory Pvt. Ltd

    Impact of Biofield Energy Treatment on Soil Fertility

    Export to Mendeley

    Measurement of soil components such as microbial population, minerals and obviously the content of organiccarbon play the important roles for the productivity of crops and plants. The present study was attempted to evaluate the impactof Mr. Trivedi’s biofield energy treatment on soil for its physical (electrical conductivity), chemical (minerals) and microbialflora (bacteria and fungi). A plot of lands was assigned for this study with some already grown plants. This plot was dividedinto two parts. One part was considered as control, while another part was subjected to Mr. Trivedi’s biofield energy treatmentwithout physically touching and referred as treated. In the treated soil the total bacterial and fungal counts were increased by546 and 617%, respectively as compared to the untreated soil. Additionally, the conductivity of soil of the treated plot wasincreased by 79% as compared to the soil of control plot. Apart from microbes, the content of various minerals were alsochanged in the biofield energy treated soil. The calcium carbonate content showed 2909 ppm in the control, while in the treatedsoil it was increased to 3943 ppm i.e. 36% increased. Various other minerals such as nitrogen and potassium were increased by12% and 7%, respectively as compared to the control. Besides, the level of some minerals such as potassium, iron, and chloridewere decreased by 9%, 23%, and 41%, respectively as compared to the control. Apart from chemical constituents of soil, thecontent of organic carbon was also reduced by 8% in the treated soil as compared to the control soil. The overall resultsenvisaged that the biofield energy treatment on the soil showed a significant improvement in the physical, chemical, andmicrobial functions of soil component. Thus, improved the conductance, supportive microbes, minerals and overallproductivity of crops. In conclusion, the biofield energy treatment could be used as an alternative way to increase the yield ofquality crops by increasing soil fertility.

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    Description

    Title : Impact of Biofield Energy Treatment on Soil Fertility
    Author(s) : Mahendra Kumar Trivedi
    Abstract : Measurement of soil components such as microbial population, minerals and obviously the content of organiccarbon play the important roles for the productivity of crops and plants. The present study was attempted to evaluate the impactof Mr. Trivedi’s biofield energy treatment on soil for its physical (electrical conductivity), chemical (minerals) and microbialflora (bacteria and fungi). A plot of lands was assigned for this study with some already grown plants. This plot was dividedinto two parts. One part was considered as control, while another part was subjected to Mr. Trivedi’s biofield energy treatmentwithout physically touching and referred as treated. In the treated soil the total bacterial and fungal counts were increased by546 and 617%, respectively as compared to the untreated soil. Additionally, the conductivity of soil of the treated plot wasincreased by 79% as compared to the soil of control plot. Apart from microbes, the content of various minerals were alsochanged in the biofield energy treated soil. The calcium carbonate content showed 2909 ppm in the control, while in the treatedsoil it was increased to 3943 ppm i.e. 36% increased. Various other minerals such as nitrogen and potassium were increased by12% and 7%, respectively as compared to the control. Besides, the level of some minerals such as potassium, iron, and chloridewere decreased by 9%, 23%, and 41%, respectively as compared to the control. Apart from chemical constituents of soil, thecontent of organic carbon was also reduced by 8% in the treated soil as compared to the control soil. The overall resultsenvisaged that the biofield energy treatment on the soil showed a significant improvement in the physical, chemical, andmicrobial functions of soil component. Thus, improved the conductance, supportive microbes, minerals and overallproductivity of crops. In conclusion, the biofield energy treatment could be used as an alternative way to increase the yield ofquality crops by increasing soil fertility.
    Keywords : microbial functions of soil,physical functions of soil,Soil Fertility,Trivedi Effect,The Trivedi Effect, Mahendra Kumar Trivedi,Mahendra Trivedi,Biofield Energy Treatment,Biofield

    Subject : agriculture
    Area : Open Access
    Language : English
    Year : 2015

    Affiliations Trivedi Global Inc.
    Trivedi Science Research Laboratory Pvt. Ltd
    Journal : Earth Sciences
    Volume : 4
    Issue : 6
    Publisher : Science PG
    Doi : 10.11648/j.earth.20150406.19

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    Mahendra's Peer Evaluation activity

    Downloads 33129
    Views 199
    Following... 21
    • Alejandro Engelmann, Independent researcher, Library, Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, Uppsala, Sweden.
    • Selma Dorrestein, Student, Master Level, University of Amsterdam.
    • Francisco Herrera, Publisher, UNIVERSITY OF GRANADA.
    • Ralf Steinmetz, Professor, university.
    • Gregory Dudek, Professor, McGill University, School of Computer Science, Montreal, Canada.
    • Umberto Straccia, Senior Research Fellow, ISTI - CNR.
    • Sorin Cotofana, Associate Professor, Deft University of Technology, Faculty of Electrical Engineeting, Mathematics, and Computer Science. Computer Engineering, Delft, The Netherlands.
    • Stefan Trausan-Matu, Professor, Computer Science Department, Politehnica University of Bucharest, Research Institute for Artificial Intelligence.
    • Jean Quisquater, Professor, UCL Crypto Group.
    • Markus Jakobsson, Principal Research Fellow, PayPal, FatSkunk, Indiana University.
    • Michael Elad, Professor, Technion - Israel institute of Technology.
    • Andrew Lumsdaine, Professor, Indiana University.
    • Mikael Nilsson, Student, Ph.D. Level, Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm, Sweden.
    • Emilie Combet, Lecturer, MVLS, University of Glasgow, Glasgow, Centre for Population and Health Sciences, Life-course Nutrition and Health.
    • Werner Muller, Professor, Faculty of Life Science, University of Manchester, Manchester.
    • Syam Mohan, Senior Research Fellow, Pharmacology, University of Malaya, Malaysia.
    • Ramy K Aziz, Lecturer, Department of Microbiology and Immunology, Faculty of Pharmacy, Cairo University, Cairo, Egypt.
    • Paweł K. Jędrzejko, Associate Professor, Department of American and Canadian Studies of the Institute of English Cultures and Literatures, University of Silesia in Katowice, Poland.
    • Nader Ale Ebrahim, Independent researcher, Research Support Unit, Centre of Research Services, Institute of Research Management and Monitoring (IPPP), University of Malaya, Malaysia.
    • Kelli Barr, Student, Ph.D. Level, Department of Philosophy and Religion Studies, University of North Texas, Denton, TX.
    • Pandelis Perakakis, Post Doctorate, Economics department, Universitet Jaume I, Castellon.

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