Organic Protein Powder France

Organic Protein Powder France

Organic Protein Powder France | How to Grow the Best Green SuperFood that has more Protein than Beef Indoors


John from shares with you how you can easily grow your own green super food at home indoors in an aquarium that contains more protein than beef, chicken, fish and even soybeans!

In this episode, you will discover how you can grow the best food in your apartment, condo, home or office inside a standard $10 fish tank. You will discover some of the benefits of this super food and how learn how fast it grows. You will learn how easy it is to start growing your own food today! This superfood is another great food you can grow inside in addition to nutritional powerhouses such as sprouts and microgreens.

This microalgae known as spirulina is a food that is my top survival food if SHTF. I could survive easily by growing and eating this food as my sole source of nutrition.

This superfood is one that I have been eating for the last 20 years in its dried state, which has improved my health. Even better than dried and packaged foods is growing your own food fresh. Now you can grow your own fresh spirulina for under a $1 a pound, which makes this one of the most economical nutrient-packed foods on earth to grow.

After watching this episode, you too will want to grow this amazing health, survival, protein rich superfood in your home, apartment or condominium.

Learn more about growing spirulina at:

Purchase the X-system that John uses at:

Use the special discount code
15offgyg
for a 15% off discount and FREE shipping
So you can start growing the best green superfood indoors.

Learn how to grow other green superfoods indoors:
How to Grow sprouts:

How to Grow Microgreens:

How to Grow Sprouts, Microgreens and Greens and WHY:

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28 Replies to “Organic Protein Powder France”

  1. Hello all indoor algae grows need something for odor elimination.

    I know there is an invention; Which is a laboratory glassware set
    Designed for removing odor in fermentation and algae growths.
    Expensive to produce..cheap to operate.

    The design of the glass ware apparatus appears more complicated than a petroleum plant.

    What is this apparatus..which used to be seen in labs across the world?
    How do we buy one?/How can we make one.

  2. These systems are so overpriced. Make your own media and make your own synthetic nutrients for a fraction of the price that they're charging you. At this price it's simply not economical to produce your own. But if you're making your own medium and using readily available nutrients or mix your own – the system is economical and logical. I highly doubt you still have a live culture going. They want you to replace the medium every three months and at that price are you really better off? If you want to make this algae culture practical I recommend the following: 1. Formulate your own Alkali Medium and nutrient regimen. 2. Control the temperatures tightly with an aquarium heater 3. Invest in an EC meter and monitor the EC of solution and keep it in optimum levels 4. Invest in a pH meter (more accurate than strips or indicating solutions) 5. Invest in some decent testing equipment that can measure the carbonate hardness, NPK, Ammonia levels, Iron levels, and the salinity of your medium. A complete soil science testing kit should work well for this purpose ($300 – up to $2,000+) All of these important parameters need to be carefully monitored and adjusted to keep your culture healthy and going. 6. Invest in producing multiple cultures to anticipate any crashes that might happen – like an algae insurgence policy. 7. Invest in a good $300 (minimum) student level microscope (slides, filters, etc) 8. Get acquainted with identifying algae, fungi, bacteria and protozoa. 9. Realize that all of these things are above the typical hobbyist gardener level! This is very important!

    You can't just buy a generic algae kit like this one and expect to get an "endless regenerative supply" without some serious effort put into making that a reality. You have to be a "science enthusiast" to actually make this "WORK" – like you're anticipating here. That might require some rigorous academic discipline and a minimum of several hundred (and potentially thousands) of dollars in investment depending primarily on the individual learning curve. Sorry to crush your expectations here people – but better now than after experiencing the expense of failure and giving up.

    I'm not saying you're stupid at all – it's just that these kinds of kits are designed to make money not designed to make you an endless supply of super food !!! AT BEST they are designed to get you 'intellectually interested' and then profit off of you. Keep this in mind before rushing out to purchase one of these kits. They want to profit off your repeated failures – they are anticipating them greatly! If you don't have a problem spending the money on a "learning experience" – then go for it! Just don't expect much and don't buy more than one regardless of how much money you have. Invest in your education more before giving them any more of your hard earned money!!! If you still want to cultivate arthrospira and you have all the minimum tools, the medium and the proper 'know how' – then it can be done economically and in a sustainable fashion. (Not spending money on overpriced medium is the way to go if you plan on long-term cultivation.) The important take away from all of this is simply: ANTICIPATE YOUR OWN FAILURE . If you do this with precision & excellence – then no such failures are likely to occur in the first place… but this is very rare even for science enthusiasts like myself 🙂 Don't get discouraged if you fail; use it as motivation to obtain a better result and you can't really "fail" as long as you keep that mentality going …although you might run out of money!!! (something to consider among the other variables here) lol John really doesn't know the first thing about formulating synthetic nutrients, the synthetic chelators he's using here in this video, the exchange reactions and resulting precipitates that can ruin nutrient availability… the proper Calcium:Magnesium ratios – the proper ammoniacal nitrogen to nitrate ratio … etc etc. I don't mean that in a disrespectful way at all – John is a great farmer and he grows some bad ass organic produce! (that's why I'm subbed to this channel after all) If he were farming synthetic hydroponic plants at a master grower level then I would hold it against him… but he doesn't claim to be a "hydroponics specialist" – so I don't expect him to know all of these things down to an exact science… but… nothing less than an "exact science" is acceptable when culturing arthrospira for the long term, (like he clearly intended on doing here).

    This isn't organic gardening… and it's not "super easy" like people assume it is. (maybe if you're rich and don't mind buying overpriced baking soda every few months) Yes people culture arthrospira in 3rd world countries – that's true – but they also have trained technicians to carefully manage their large production. Something to consider. It might be better for some of you to just stick with growing microgreens 🙂 Trust me on this one!!! I have all the equipment and materials (90% of it anyway) and I'm still not going to purchase a culture sample just yet. I know better. Well, if you made it this far I congratulate you! You might just have what it takes to master the art of culturing "synthetic pond scum". Hopefully you can avoid making some costly mistakes. Don't be afraid to ask questions – I'm like a walking encyclopedia at your service. You'd be fool not to ask and I wouldn't mind sharing the information freely with you anyway. That's why I'm here 🙂

  3. People do actually raise fish for food in their backyards, but NOT in such a tiny tank. That's for keeping fish as pets. There are plenty of aquaponic videos. REAL food independence requires a lot of hard work and is a full-time job, whether or not you raise fish or livestock. Growing what you can in your spare time to supplement your food supply and save money is definitely a good idea, but you will still need to buy food.

  4. I want to make a mini ecosystem where I breed brine shrimp, rotifers, daphnia, etc in a tank with algae like nannochloropsis and chlorella. The algae serve as food for the critters and the waste of the critters serves as food for the algae. I'd breed the critters to feed my fish. Do you guys think this will work?

  5. Civilization is doomed to collapse due to catastrophic climate change. Growing Spirulina in the privacy and security of your own home is the only way you can safely keep you and your loved ones from starving in an urban situation.

  6. Were there a lot of Native Americans getting cancer eating all that buffalo?
    How about Eskimos who live off mostly animal fat? I doubt any of them had cancer before the white man came over with sugar and alcohol.

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