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Epsom salt is good for tomatoes as it is rich in both magnesium and sulfur, which are critical for healthy plant growth. Magnesium helps the plant to uptake nitrogen and phosphorus, which fuel both leaf and root growth, and sulfur helps produce vitamins and amino acids.


Epsom salt in soil helps tomato growth by warding off the growth-sapping magnesium deficiency often found in older tomato plants. Epsom salt adds necessary magnesium to the soil so that the plant doesn't develop problems such as yellow leaves and poor productivity.


To mix Epsom salts for tomatoes, gather measuring cups and spoons, buckets, gardening tools and a spray bottle. Some gardeners use Epsom salts once, while others apply it many times during the course of the growing season. Adjust usage as needed based on the appearance ...


Penn State Extension does not recommend eating tomatoes with signs of blight. They are not unsafe to eat, but blight spots are optimal growing conditions for other microorganisms.


Tomato blight is a fungal growth that affects the leaves and fruit of the tomato and potato plant. It generally begins on the leaves. While difficult to control once it reaches the fruit, there are some steps to prevent its spread.


Epsom salt is often used to soothe the body. Some of the benefits include relaxing the nervous system, curing skin problems, soothing back pain or aching limbs, easing muscle strain, healing cuts, treating cold and congestion, and drawing toxins from the body.


According to the Epsom Salt Council, Epsom salt is used to relieve sore muscles, help remove splinters and fade bruises. It is also an effective treatment to relieve the pain and discomfort associated with bee stings, mosquito bites, sunburn and poison ivy.