This is similar to the Korean Natural Farming method of fermenting plant material anaerobically:
Multiple comments beneath the video claim that it IS the same method, but it isn’t.
This Hawaiian technique for creating fermented plant juice uses a lot of sugar and lacks leaf mould and sea salt. I am curious if it works well.
Some commenters claim it has done miracles for their gardens.
Youtuber Tom Fisher writes:
“I used your FPJ made out of Henbit and raw sugar and mixed it with EM1 and Bokashi Juice. The first spraying was FPJ and BJ. The plants took off right away. AMAZING!!! I sprayed our, and my neighbors flowers and shrubs with it and they are gorgeous! My garlic is over 30″ tall and my strawberries are a foot tall have have more flowers on them than I have ever seed in my life on strawberry plants. Thanks for an excellent video. You are a blessing to me and my family. Blessings to you!! My next batch will be Comfrey or Purslane.”
I may have to do a side-by-side test of methods to see how this works compared to the JADAM method.
Many compost tea enthusiasts will tell you that anaerobic fermentation is a bad practice, yet my own experiments have shown it to be a good source of soil fertility, particularly when compost supplies are low or you are gardening in sandy soil and need to optimize plant nutrition.
Pulling a bunch of materials from a wide range of plants is good for minerals.
Not having to bother with stirring or a bubbler or rapid application after creation is labor-saving.
So… I’m on the anaerobic train. Darn the microbes – full speed ahead!
I am gratified to see my own experience and experiments are backed up by both traditional Korean and Hawaiian practices.