Summer Wells

Summer Wells

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Water

Water is the most important factor in any cannabis grow, and if you’re just starting out you need to make sure you have enough water coming in. When the average temperature outside is around 100 degrees Fahrenheit, you should aim for 1/8th inch of water per week in your garden or even less depending on your climate. You want to keep the soil moist at all times and avoid drying out the roots. If you notice your buds getting dry and brittle, then you may want to increase the amount of watering you do. Summer Wells

Heat

Heat is the number one enemy of cannabis plants, and not only does it kill them, it makes them much less potent. In a study done by Dr. Tom Guiney, he showed that Cannabis sativa plants grown at temperatures ranging between 80 and 90 degrees Fahrenheit lost their resinous glands and were unable to produce CBD. If this occurs, it is recommended that you move your plants to cooler climates. While they may look fine, they aren’t producing anything and could die off as a result. Summer Wells

LIGHT

Lights are a very necessary tool for growing cannabis indoors. Your lights should mimic the sun’s intensity and spectrum, and ideally provide an environment where your plants thrive. Plants require different wavelengths of light to grow properly, and some strains seem to prefer certain colors more than others. Here are some tips to help you select the best lighting system for your needs: Summer Wells

 • Use fluorescent bulbs instead of incandescent ones since they last longer, use less power and give off less heat. Fluorescent tubes are available in many different shapes and sizes, so experiment with what works best for you. Summer Wells

 • Choose lighting fixtures with adjustable angles so you can adjust the height of the bulb above the soil level. Many growers find that hanging pots over a radiator works great.

 • If you’re growing inside, choose a fixture with frost protection (a fan blowing cold air across the bottom).

 • Growers who live in areas with high natural light exposure will benefit from a high-intensity HID lighting setup using metal halide bulbs. Metal Halides are the brightest kind of bulbs, and they emit a bluish-white wavelength of light that mimics sunlight. These bulbs also work well inside if you don’t have natural sunlight.

 The best way to determine what type of lighting you need is to consult with an expert. There are many types of lighting systems out there, and each grower’s needs vary according to his location, the size of his space and the desired results.

Summers are the best time to water your garden. You should make sure to get some sunlight on the ground around the stem and root area of your plant. Sunlight helps the plant’s roots soak up liquid nutrients easier than if they were under shade. In addition, you want to have at least two inches of space between each pot in order to allow adequate room for air circulation. If you live in a cooler climate, you may need to bring your pots indoors to avoid overwatering. Make sure to keep them out of direct sunlight until the weather gets warmer again.

 Soil: To ensure proper watering of your garden, you’ll need to know how much water your soil holds. Typically, clay soils hold less moisture than sandy soils do. A good rule of thumb is to add about half an inch of water per week over the course of the summer. You don’t want to add too much; however, you don’t want to leave your plants dry either. Just a little bit goes a long way.

 Water: Watering frequency depends on the type of soil you’re using. Clay soils, for example, need frequent rinses while sand-based gardens require less regular waterings.

 Fertilizer: Regular application of fertilizer ensures that your plants develop properly. Fertilizing your soil doesn’t always mean adding a commercial product to it – you can use natural products instead. Your local garden center should have information on what types of soil additives are safe for your garden. Many people find that their tomatoes grow larger and healthier when they apply compost regularly. Compost contains beneficial organisms that promote plant growth and prevent disease.

 Light: Plants need light to thrive. As the sun moves closer to the earth, plants begin to take longer and longer to reach optimal growth. When temperatures start dropping in the fall, you’ll want to move your plants inside for the winter months. Be careful not to place your plants directly under fluorescent lights, though. Fluorescent bulbs produce intense heat that can ruin your plants. Instead, look for LED lighting that emits soft white light.

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