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Some varieties of cannabis can produce male parts alongside female flowers on the same plant, especially if exposed to environmental stressors. These plants are known as hermaphrodites, and sometimes they can self-pollinate to create seeds.
Immature seeds tend to be light in color and have a soft outer shell.
How weed clones work
The main drawback to growing from seed is there is no guarantee as to what you’ll end up with—if you buy a regular pack of cannabis seeds, it will be a mix of males and females. You’ll need to sex them out (more below) to identify the males and get rid of them, because you don’t want your females producing seeds.
Cannabis used for hemp production has been selected for other traits, including a low THC content, so as to comply with the 2018 Farm Bill. Consequently, many varieties of hemp produce significant quantities of CBD.
After completing these steps, it’s time to wait. Check the paper towels once a day to make sure they’re still saturated, and if they are losing moisture, apply more water to keep the seeds happy.
The reasons for growing your own cannabis are numerous. There’s the price, the fun of seeing how your favorite plant develops, and the sense of satisfaction as you consume cannabis flower that you cultivated and harvested with your own two hands. As you’re looking around your available grow space with visions of blooming buds dancing before your eyes, there is one question that you should be considering: “How far away should I space my plants?”
There’s no real hard and fast equation on how far you should keep your plants. Each plant is shaped differently, each strain has its own needs, and each room that you grow in comes with its own dimensions. However, making sure that your plants are far enough apart so that they don’t touch is the point to start from when it comes to home growing.
Key Factors for Plant Spacing and Setting up a Grow Room
There are a couple of major factors that you need to consider when it comes to plant spacing – as well as growing in general – which we will delve into below.
If you’re only looking to grow a shorter plant that maxes out at two feet, you’ll need about a gallon sized pot. If you’re growing anything larger than that, you’ll need to start with a two to five gallon pot. As a pro-tip, while circular pots are more widely used and widely available (especially if you’re looking at a paint bucket set up), square pots will help you conserve space.
Your lighting set up will also have a big impact on your spacing, since your goal is to get as much of that artificial sun on every part of your plants as possible. The first thing to watch out for with your grow room lighting is what type of reflectors or hoods are on the appliance. If the hood is at too narrow of an angle, the bulbs are too deep set in the frame, or the reflective material is cheap, you’re losing a lot of available light while simultaneously wasting a lot of energy.