A healthy soil that remains full of growing annuals and perrenials throughout the year should/will be chuck full of such loveliness
However; if turning dirt into soil (or the soil is young or was recently disturbed), then innoculation is desirable. This is best done by dusting an ideal mix with ideal seeds at time of sowing.
Location: Ontario, Canada
posted 5 years ago
I recently rebuilt my entire yard, the house I bought was owned by a very old man who did a lot of damage including rototilling the entire yard, he left it all lumps and bumps, his composter contained his nitro medication, his dentures and a set of silverware, so he wasn't quite right. half the yard was moss due to his using the wrong chemicals, and walnut trees growing all over. quite the disaster, I killed off the moss and what grass was here with vinegar and iron, leveled the lawn, moved all the good plants, reseeded the grass, spread myke and blood meal as suggested by my soil test and 3 weeks later have cut my new grass, I plan on staying organic. We bought a farm once that had been sprayed so many times with atrazine by the previous owners that nothing would grow and all the beneficial creatures were gone., no more chemicals for me, after seeing the damage they do.
Check out David Dodd's work at Rodale, and a you tube video on Growing mycorrhizal fungi.
I grew wheat, spelt, buckwheat, dipped it into mycorrizal fungi mix from fungi perfecti (also available from others). It needs to grow on living roots. Then I planted the wheat etc. at the base of the trees in my food forest. The mycorrhizal mix connects from the wheat roots to your tree, then into your soil. It will also naturally grow with Fukuoka style no till growth, but more slowly.
I do some of my very best work in water. Like this tiny ad: