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1.Click here to get your seeds I LOVE GROWING MARIJUANA LINK - July–September: In the flowering stage, it’s important to protect your outdoor crops from critters and pests. Fencing can keep bigger animals at bay, like rabbits and deer. You’ll want to examine your plants every day for signs of pests or disease like bud rot, so that you can catch it early and nip it, quite literally, in the bud. 2. CLICK ON THIS LINK FOR NUTRIENTS AND SOIL http://apotforpot.com?aff=37 POT 4 POT LINK. You should also plan and prepare for potential environmental hazards, like extreme temperature changes, rain and wind. While rain can help water your crops, too much rain can damage your plants. Consider some type of temporary cover you can quickly employ in case of heavy rainfall. It’s also a good idea to locate your outdoor garden near a natural windbreak. If this is not possible, you can surround your crop with plastic sheeting to protect it from wind damage. By the end of September, around the fall equinox, it will be time to start preparing for harvest. Your plants naturally shift from vegging As popular as indoor cultivation has become over the past few decades, outdoor growing still offers many benefits to new and seasoned growers alike — namely, the ability to grow big, beautiful, high-quality plants at a significantly lower long-term cost. The biggest difference between growing outdoors and indoors is that an indoor grow is a completely manufactured environment. That means your energy costs for controlling lighting, temperature, air quality, humidity and other environmental factors will be significant. Outdoor growing requires none of these environmental control costs, which is good news for beginner growers. The trick, though, is understanding nature’s timeline and coordinating your outdoor grow efforts to coincide with Mother Nature’s schedule. 3. Click here to get your seeds DR SEEDS LINK
Click here to get your seeds For many growers, a hot and dry climate seems to be the perfect environment to grow outdoor marijuana. When there’s heat, you can cultivate the crop all year long without worrying about molds rotting the crop. The plants also benefit from the intense light of the sun which triggers optimal bud production. However, an arid climate also presents its own challenges like drought and extreme heat. This results in a very dry soil that causes a lot of problems to water-loving marijuana plants. Without the right knowledge and preparation, too much heat can destroy the crop and leave you with nothing to harvest. Fortunately, there are tricks to combat this problem. The key is to keep the plants and their heat-sensitive roots cool and hydrated. Click here to get your seeds
Click here to get your seeds When your plants are in the vegetative stage, you need to give them a fertilizer high in nitrogen. There are a ton of options available on the market. One option I like is fish emulsion. I have been growing cannabis with fish emulsion for years. When at the store, I am sure you have probably seen Alaskan fish emulsion 5-1-1. Fish emulsion is sold at almost all major retailers. This includes Walmart, Home Depot, Dixieline, and Lowes. You can also purchase it online as well. Fish Emulsion is one of my favorites because it is organic, cheap, easy to find and works great in my cannabis garden. Fish Emulsion is a all natural formula that provides a rich source of organic matter that breaks down and releases nutrients into the soil. This enhances the strength and vigor of your plants. I only use fish emulsion when my plants are in the vegetative state. If your plants are turning yellow, fish emulsion is a great fertilizer to green up your garden. It works fast too and won’t burn your plants. Follow the directions when applying. Since I feed regularly, I only use 1 TBSP per gallon and it works great! Click here to get your seeds
Click here to get your seeds When to water potted outdoor plants: As the roots are placed into a container with a limited amount of soil and oxygen, precautions must be taken. The greatest is derived from excessive irrigation, the Cannabis plant is a dry plant species. Being a rainfed plant we must respect its optimal irrigation cycles, how does this work? the roots simply take oxygen at times when the soil is dry, which are the dry periods. While it hydrates itself and takes nutrients at times of watering, periods of irrigation. Failure to respect these cycles can lead to the death of plants. This looks very simple, but it has its technique, because when the specimens are young, small, they have a root system also of tiny size, because of this it is very possible that they do not cover more than a small percentage of the soil. For this reason, they are not able to absorb much water at an initial stage of the crop, i.e. the ability to dry the substrate is low, so every watering should last longer. Once the plants begin to grow, their root system occupies a larger space within the substrate, this means that they will need more water to hydrate, so the ability to dry the substrate is high, consequently watering should be more frequent When to water outdoor plants in soil: When the Cannabis plant is planted in soil, it has an almost unlimited amount of room for root growth, let’s say, this means that the plant itself can make a living, as well as the capillarity of the soil itself contribute to making the environment more flexible. If the substrate is too wet and the plant drowns because it has no oxygen, it can try to expand its roots to areas of the soil that are not as wet. It also works the other way around, they can grow into wetter areas if they don’t have enough water resources where they are. This allows certain freedoms when it comes to wrong irrigation, both under and over, although the cycles must also be respected as precisely as possible in order to improve the fruits of the plants, both in quality and quantity. Having rainfed plants with the right irrigation cycles ensures safer harvests, without the problems of fungus and disease. Click here to get your seeds
We must have total darkness at night for our outdoor weed garden.
Click here to get your seeds When cannabis plants, like other green plants, are in the light—be it sunlight or artificial light(street light)—they are photosynthesising. This is how they convert light into energy and release oxygen. They are also respiring. That’s right, contrary to the misinformation circulating elsewhere, plants, like all other aerobic organisms, are respiring all the time. We stop when we die, and we die if we stop. Cannabis plants are just producing a surplus of oxygen during the daytime. During the dark cycle, cannabis plants are not photosynthesising, and continue to respire at a constant rate; they do not just begin to respire when the lights go out. PHOTOPERIOD CANNABIS Some outdoor weed can be sensitive to changes in the hours of daylight it receives. In fact, photoperiod cannabis strains cannot transition from vegetative growth to flowering without long nights. 12 or more hours of darkness is the biological trigger for photoperiod cannabis to bloom. Outdoors, as the nights grow longer incrementally from the summer solstice onward, some strains can even begin flowering when receiving 14 hours of sunlight. Click here to get your seeds
When is the best time to grow weed in your backyard
Click here to get your seeds People who have access to a private, sunny outdoor spot will find it easier to grow cannabis, as the plant itself requires pretty much the same conditions to thrive as tomato plant. A cannabis grower should keep in mind that it’s best to avoid planting too early in the year, as the cold air might kill the plant. However, the answer to today’s question is a little more complex than that, as it involves a series of factors. Determining which is the best time of year for planting cannabis outdoors relies on the precipitation levels in the planting garden, the outside temperature while the plant is in the ground, or the exact coordinates of the garden itself. Just like planting too early in the year can harm the plant, so can late planting, as the plant needs time to go through the entire growth cycle before temperatures drop. On a general note, it’s best to plant cannabis sometime in the middle of May. A useful watering tip for those who live in hot areas: placing rocks or clay sole under the planting holes can slow down the drainage and prevent the plants from getting thirsty too soon. Some growers prefer using water-absorbing polymer crystals, which are also good at retaining water. On the other hand, people who live in a rainy area will want to pay close attention to improving the drainage system. Cannabis roots are prone to ending up with fungal diseases, especially when they are soaked in a lot of water. Cannabis is a plant that requires soil rich in acids and organic matter, so that it may grow into a healthy and adult plant. Another important consideration is that the soil needs to be well-drained. If you do not acquire the soil and plant cannabis directly into the ground, you might be required to take some steps to make sure that the plant has everything it needs to grow properly. Heavy clay soils are a bad option because they don’t receive the required amount of oxygen and drain very slow. One month prior to planting, you want to dig large holes for planting cannabis, while adding mixtures of decomposing organic matter. This is a great source for plant nutrients, but also facilitates airflow for the roots. The best type of soil for cannabis plants is silty soil. It can quickly retain heat when needed, is easy to work with, and retains just the right amount of moisture, draining any excess water that the roots don’t need. It’s also rich in nutrients, and it doesn’t require a lot of intervention on your behalf. Growing a cannabis plant is a process just as complex as with most other plants or vegetables. The buds of a cannabis plant will be visible in late summer, while the best time for harvesting is October. Keep in mind that cannabis is not one of those plants that you just throw into the ground and forget about it until harvesting: it requires proper caring, soil fertilizing, and watering. Click here to get your seeds Click here to get your seeds
Click here to get your seeds After 90 days of watering my plants in an outdoor weed garden, I am now looking very closely at the flowers on my plants to see if the white crystals and amber colors are coming in. It's best to get a jewelers eyepiece but you can see the trichomes by just zooming your pictures that you took of your plants up close. At first you will see the trichomes as little light bulb shaped filled with water, these are not ready. As soon as you notice that the little bulbs have begin to look milky and popped, then they are ready to pull. I do not trim any leaves off the plant to help the drying process. The leaves protect the buds from drying too fast and keep moisture longer. We want the drying period to not be rushed as we want to get rid of that grassy smell. I usually try to give it an extra couple days to be safe. Leave all the roots and stems connected the plant when cutting them down. This way all the juice will flow down to all the buds and it does not dry too fast. Hang the plant upside down in a dark area. Use a fan to give it some air daily for at least 30 minutes. I prefer a wooden box if possible. I like the way cigars feel after being in a cedar box so I do the same with my weed. Leave the plants hanging for a minimum of 7 days. With an outdoor weed grow, this is how long it takes to for THC to reach the ends of the plant. At 7 days I begin to give the snap test and see if the stem snaps easily. If it bends even a little bit then it is not ready. I usually tend to give it an extra couple days to make sure all the water is dried out from the plants. I tend to go 9-10 days to be safe. You can now bring the plants down and trim the leaves surrounding the buds. Clean your mason jars with soap and water, let them dry completely and get ready to jar your buds for 10-30 days for the curing process. Click here to get your seeds Click here to get your seeds
I’m in the last week of flowering in my outdoor weed grow and I have spider mites.
Click here to get your seeds There are no remedies to fix your infestation of pests and mold. You need to destroy your ruined plants and do some thorough cleaning of your space and self-reflection before you attempt to grow in your outdoor weed grow again. The amount of webbing and powdery mildew on your plants indicates that you’ve had these problems for a long time and have seemingly done nothing about them. Pests and molds must be discovered and immediately dealt with, in order to successfully harvest your plants. A program of Integrated Pest Management (IPM), using several different modes of defense and attack is the best way to prevent or control infestations. You must incorporate routine spraying with organic pesticides and fungicides, as well as the timely release of predatory insects and beneficial nematodes. In an outdoor weed garden, only active participation will result in a happy harvest. Check on your plants early and often and act fast when necessary. Click here to get your seeds Click here to get your seeds
Some tips to start a good outdoor weed grow for beginners
Click here to get your seeds It’s easy to get a decent harvest of outdoor weed as long as you take certain factors into account. The most important aspects are the amount of direct sunlight your plants will receive, the genetics of the plants you choose to grow and the care with which you harvest, dry and cure your finished branches. So be sure to find a good space to put your plants, choose great seeds or clones of known origin, and put an emphasis on your processing techniques when your plants are ripe. When growing outdoor weed, the soil can vary greatly from place to place. Your best bet is to send away some soil samples for testing so you’ll know exactly what you need to do to make it better. I believe in digging a hole the size of a 5 gallon bucket for starters. Backfill the hole with outdoor potting soil and mix in your organic mulch if you it. As for the water, plants in good soil and full sun will need a lot of it. Use water often but also plan for feedings with a nutrient solution. I prefer organic fish emulsion and we always advise using less than the recommended amounts unless you’ve detected a deficiency. Drip systems work quite effectively on outdoor plants, delivering a near constant supply of water without over doing it and reducing the amount of water wasted to evaporation and overflow. Click here to get your seeds Click here to get your seeds
How does a marijuana plant survive outdoor weed growth?
Click here to get your seeds Click here to get your seeds Do you ever wish the weather would just make up its mind? One day it is sunny and hot, and the next, it’s windy and wet! How does an outdoor weed garden survive these types of conditions? It’s simple; it’s weed, it can survive most environmental attacks. However, you probably don’t want ordinary, ‘it survived’ marijuana, and you don’t need to settle for it. With just a little effort, you can have high-quality marijuana even in the harshest conditions. In order to get the best buds you need to start with the best seeds.90% Indica 10% Sativa hybrid Feminized seeds for guaranteed results Easy growing in- and outdoors with high yields Comfortable and easygoing high at 18% THC Profound mental and physical relaxation. The outdoor weed grow season will be here before you know it, so it’s time to get prepared! Prepare your grow site and medium, make sure you have your equipment and nutrients ready to go, and most important of all: get your seeds now so you receive them in time! Cold climates Growing weed outdoors in a cold climate is possible. However, if you know it is going to be cold, you need to be extra careful to keep an eye on your plants. Check on them often and make sure they stay warm. Hot climates Burnt roots, heat stress and unsuitable light and dark cycles can make it challenging to grow marijuana in desert-like climates. The good news is, there are many remedies for these problems, in addition to proper watering. Click on this link below and go to ILGM to get your seeds today: Click here to get your seeds
How to start marijuana seeds for an outdoor weed grow.
ACTIVATING SEEDS IN WATER Put your seeds in a glass of spring water at room temperature for 24 hours in a dark, warm place like a cupboard. One reason people experience germination problems is insufficient heat. Remember that in nature cannabis seeds are shed in fall and wait all winter before germinating in the Spring. Warm temperatures activate germination. To improve germination rates, place the glass on a heat mat with a towel between the glass and the heat mat, and a towel over the glass. After 24 hours, proceed to the paper towel technique. TIP: Soaking seeds in a kelp extract solution improves both speed of germination and germination success rates due to the gibberellins hormones in kelp which regulate seed germination. PAPER TOWEL TECHNIQUE Wet a paper towel with a garden sprayer. The paper towel should be very evenly moist but not drenched. Pluck your seeds out of the cup of water using your fingers or a strainer. If you use your fingers be careful not to damage the taproot if one has already started to emerge. Put the seeds on one side of the paper towel and then fold the damp paper towel over the seeds. Put the seeds in a paper baggie and leave the moth open. .Place the baggies on a towel with a heat mat under the towel. Check on the seeds every 24 hours. On average it takes 48-72 hours before the taproots emerge from the seeds. Ensure the paper towel remains evenly moist. Do not let the paper towels dry out. When the taproot emerges a few centimeters it is ready for planting and can be moved to the growing media. We recommend not letting the taproots get too long before transplanting to soil because the taproots are delicate and it is easier to damage a long taproot than a stubby one. TRANSPLANTING SPROUTED SEEDS TO A CONTAINER Get any type of small container that will allow drainage. A cheap solution is beer cups with holes drilled in the bottom. Fill container with new potting soil. Do not use soil that has been infused with nutrients. Soil intended for adult plants contains fertilizer that can harm small seeds. Water the container so it is evenly moist. If you overwater and turn the soil into wet mud the seeds might become too water logged and rot. Poke a hole in the dirt for the seed to go into. The seed should not be buried more than 1 cm deep. Place the seed in the hole with your fingers. Cover it with soil and add more water using a garden sprayer pointed directly at the spot where the seed is buried. Seeds don’t need fertilizer because they already contain enough nutrients to fuel germination. Once the seed sprouts and its first 2 baby leaves start to turn yellow it signals the internal resources of the seed are exhausted and it’s time to start fertilizing. The ideal temperature for seedlings is approximately room temperature (around 70-80ºF) Get ready to transplant to the outdoor weed garden. Click on the link below to get your seeds from Dr. Seeds: bit.ly/2O5tRrf
Growing outdoor weed can seem like a daunting task for those who don’t have experience. The truth is; however, it can be done by just about anyone. As long as a little time and effort are put into understanding how to do it, growing marijuana is pretty easy! Let’s take a beginner’s look at how to grow marijuana. Overview of how to grow marijuana Before you do anything at all, you need to take a few steps in terms of research and decision making. This will make a world of difference when you start growing outdoor weed. Whether it’s the location of where you grow your marijuana, the kind of lights you use, the type of growing environment you should set up, or the type nutrients you should feed your plants, it’s crucial to make some big decisions before you spend any money at all. Where should I grow marijuana? This is the biggest and simultaneously the simplest choice you need to make right away: should you grow marijuana indoors or outdoors? There are pros and cons to each, of course, but in the end, it comes down to what makes the most sense for your lifestyle and personal preferences as a whole. Growing indoors Growing marijuana indoors can have a lot of advantages. For one thing, it’s more private, so it isn’t out in the open for anyone to stumble upon. It’s not as expensive to set up as you might expect, and you can (and have to) control every aspect of the environment your plants are living in. If you are the type to live and let live rather than thriving in the ability to control every detail, growing indoors may not be for you. Growing outdoors If you are specifically looking to save money, growing outdoor weed might be a better option. You won’t need to purchase things such as lights (since the sun is all the light your plants will need), fans, containers for your plants or the medium they are growing in. That being said, some more unexpected surprises can come up when you’re growing marijuana outdoors. Whether it’s pests such as wildlife, insects, or other animals (including unwanted human visitors), privacy and security, or pollination from male plants elsewhere, growing outdoors can lead to plenty of hurdles. Don't wait get your seeds now by clicking on this link below: