Uncle Jim's Worm Farm 1,000 Count Red Wiggler Live Composting Worms
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- Insect/ Mite Free
- Instructions on how to add to lawn/garden/composters
- Improves germantion, plant growth, and crop yeild while improving root structure
- Makes a delicious bite sized hi-protein treat for any aquarium fish or reptile
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The redworm is known as "Natures Wonder Worker," It eats its own body weight in compost daily. Just simply put a bag (1000 Count) of Uncle Jims redworms in your garden or compost pile and reap the best organic soil available without chemicals or fertlizers. Healthy soil equates to a garden of plentiful fruits and vegetables. The redworm also makes a delicious bite sized hi-protein treat for any aquarium fish or reptile. Trout and Pan fishermen see excellent results also.
Top customer reviews
I actually ended up ordering a second container of the red wigglers because we had such success with the first set but found we had more scraps to feed them than our thousand could handle. Since expanding the number of worms we have in the farm helped us increase the amount of food and decrease the time it takes them to compost it.
Mine were a bit sluggish at first. I fed them about once a week and didn't put more food in if what I had given them was still pretty visible. I tried not to stress them. In two months I harvested about a gallon of castings. Three weeks later I harvested two more gallons. I have just divided my worms into two bins and they are eating nearly all my kitchen scraps. I use dried leaves, newspaper, and peat moss for bedding. I will also throw in some grass clippings if they are without residue. They are doing just fine and the numbers have more than doubled. They do look nearly half dead when you get them. But if you treat them well, they will bounce back to life in a short amount of time.
They arrived packed well, and had a cooling pack to keep them from getting too hot. They also included a sheet of instructions which I highly recommend you read before putting them out. I did not find any dead worms. In the instructions and FAQ with this company they stated that the worms may seem a little thin from being dehydrated from shipping, but mine were fat and healthy.
I followed the instructions and put them out in one spot and covered them with damp newsprint, after loosening up the soil (I used a pitch fork). They started wriggling down into the soil right away. I checked the next day under the newsprint and did not see a one, so I am sure they are happy underground, and I am looking forward to them helping my lawn.