Traditional chemical based fertilizers leave behind salts which cause nutrient lockout which in turn cause stunted growth and root system stress. The beneficial microbes in the Aggrand NOF eat the salts and other bad chemical trace elements which in turn release previously locked out nutrients and make them available to the root system and the byproduct the microbes release are nitrogen and phosphorus.
I guess that you are doing the best that you can to repeat the misguided propaganda that you have been fed, but this doesn't sound like anything that someone educated in soil science would say. Fertilizers (N-P2O5-K2O) applied at 500 lb per acre to a soil 6-inches deep apply very little salt. Consider that an acre of soil 6-inches deep weighs about 2 million pounds (depending on soil bulk density.) This amount of fertilizer applied to 2 million pounds of soil amounts to 0.025% increase in salt content on initial application. This low salt content is almost not measurable using a standard soil conductivity meter. In addition, much of the applied fertilizer is leached deeper into the soil than the 6-inch depth, some is taken up by the plant, and a small amount may be lost as an ammonia gas through volatilization. So the residual salt content is even lower than 0.025%.
If as you state above, "salts which cause nutrient lockout which in turn cause stunted growth and root system stress," then why do we see such a drametic increase in plant growth from fertilizer applied according to soil test recommendations. Please be more careful who you listen to and the propaganda that you read.
Again as you stated above "He told me that one of the top placers every year told him that he should apply molasses or table sugar in a tank mix that comes to about 1.5 to 2 pounds per acre. In doing this it does more for the soil health as in providing the beneficial microbes and bacteria the sugars they need to multiply and enrich the soil."
What your friend told you is mostly true, but he failed to tell you that sugar-activated microbes tie up plant nutrients from the organic matter that they mineralize. Only when these microbes die and decompose do they release these nutrients back to the soil system where they become available to plants. Most of the time, this is after the crop is grown, matured, and harvested. So, the beneficial effect of adding sugars to the soil is to activate the microbes to tie up plant available nutrients released from mineralized organic matter. So, adding sugar to the soil actually causes less nitrogen to be available to the plant for growth and reproduction.
Oh, and 18% crude protein in a grass hay is a waste of nitrogen when cattle need only around 12% crude protein in hay to do well during the winter. Awarding prizes for hay based on highest levels of crude protein is a misguided judgement in my humble opinion.