This can be used as a supplement to suit the nutrient needs of local plants like cabbage. In light of the harmful environmental repercussions of improper swine blood waste disposal and the use of chemical fertilizers. Pots were placed and positioned inside the safe framework, and each pot was filled with 15 kg of soil-1. The five treatments were assigned as follows: T1-control; T2-60 grams of BM; T3-120 grams of BM; T4-180 grams of BM; and T5-240 grams in each of the 15 kg of soil-1 pots. This research looked into the impacts of blood meal (BM) on the chemical characteristics (pH, OM%, N%, avail. phosphorus, and exch. potassium) of degraded upland soil, as well as the effects on cabbage production potential. The results demonstrate that all of the treatments have a pH range in the pH soils that were fairly acidic. Furthermore, it has a moderate organic matter (OM) percentage of at least 2% and the lowest nitrogen (N) percentage (< 0.15), both of which were sufficient to maintain stable N availability to plants in the range of 0.11-0.14. For most crops, a very low phosphorus content of less than < 25 ppm was predetermined as a critical deficiency level. The potassium level was also at an all-time low of <150. Finally, based on the marketable yield calculated from the computation, T3 was significantly (p< 0.05) affected as the best level of BM in the treatment, whereas T2 had a similar effect. Cabbage has created a larger ball of T3 as a result of the higher temperatures, regardless of whether the heads were properly formed or merely sparse.