Quenching Smoker’s Thirst—How to Grow Indoor Weed

Quenching Smoker’s Thirst—How to Grow Indoor Weed

You may have heard of the assumption that growing marijuana requires a huge effort—the plant is very whimsical, complicated, even sophisticated, in a way, so growing it from scratch is quite a tricky deal. However, we would not say that it is a great challenge.

Compared to the risks associated with growing pot outside, growing cannabis indoors has a lot of advantages any smoker should know. One of them is that you control the whole process. When the plant grows under your roof, you can improve the ambient conditions to make your weed healthy and brisk, and it is easier for you to check on the plants and make sure they have everything they need.

The first thing you should do is obviously purchase weed seeds. Specialists claim that some strains are easier to grow than others. Here are five strains that will require the least effort from you: Northern Light, Skunk, Blue Berries, Seeds Mix, and White Rhino. They are easy to manage during the season of harvest and are mostly acceptable for both indoor and outdoor growing.

After you have planted your seeds, you need to provide them with lots of light and warmth—the best option is HPS (High-Pressure Sodium), but you can also use the more economical LED lights that have proven their reliable efficiency and high applicability over the recent years. The appropriate temperature can vary from 65 to 80 degrees Fahrenheit during the day, and it is desirable to keep it near 65-75 at night. Do not forget to maintain proper humidity; the lower limit is 40%, while the maximum level is only a little higher—50%. So, do not follow the rule of “the more, the better”—it is always best to stick to definite numbers. It is highly recommended to make sure your weed gets enough air—provide the plant with good ventilation, simulating the conditions in which it is used to grow.

Anything you are going to do can be as complex or as easy as you make it. If you are burning with desire to grow your own weed—go ahead and try it. The undertaking will be useful either way: whether you accomplish it successfully or receive some experience to use in the future gardening projects.

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