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Beginning weed growers often ask how many seeds they need to put in a pot to grow a single plant. It’s a common question because many garden plants, like herbs and lettuce, have tiny seeds that are planted by dropping them into the same hole, while others, like cucumbers and melons, have large seeds that need to be planted individually and spaced far apart.
Experienced weed growers have their own approaches to getting the best results from the strains they prefer to grow. The following are the two most common strategies for planting weed seeds, regardless of growers who choose strains like Amnesia x AK-74, Love Potion, or CBD varieties like CBD Super Lemon.
Understanding Seed Types
You may also want to consider buying feminized auto-flowering seeds. These seeds grow into female plants that flower on a set schedule and in a relatively short time (typically eight to ten weeks). These plants are easy for beginners to grow. Their only disadvantage is that their flowers do not produce seeds, so you’ll always have to buy more seeds when you need new plants.
The following article will give you some helpful information about how marijuana seeds grow and why some growers may opt to use more than one seed to grow a plant.
High-quality seeds tend to have the highest germination rates, but none promise 100%, so it is always a good idea to buy a few more seeds than the number of plants you intend to grow. If you’re only planning to grow one plant, we recommend purchasing at least two feminized seeds or three regular seeds. If you’re aiming for a crop of four or more plants, you should buy one or two extra feminized seeds. If you’re buying regular seeds, on the other hand, get twice as many seeds as the number of plants you intend to grow.
Nutrients are also really important, and you’ll want to make sure your plants always have access to the macronutrients and micronutrients they need at each stage of growth. When it comes to nutes, your plants require different ratios depending on their phase. During veg, plants require higher levels of nitrogen, whereas flowering plants require more potassium, phosphorus, and micronutrients like calcium and magnesium. In addition to the nutrients themselves, plants need to be able to uptake these nutrients to develop huge hauls of big buds. In order to do so, the pH level has to be dialled in for the type of grow you’re conducting.
• Start with the right genetics. Professionally bred strains will always produce better yields than bagseed.
If there’s one thing that’s certain about growing cannabis, it’s this: results vary. A lot. There are many different variables that affect your plants, their health, growth, and the amount of flower they produce. And frankly, trying to guess the size of your yield before harvest is really difficult.
Growing cannabis can be challenging, but there are plenty of things you can do to improve your yield as a novice grower. These include:
Ideally, you’ll want to grow in at least 18-litre pots. With this amount of soil, some decent nutrients, and some light pruning/training, you should be able to grow large, healthy plants that reach at least 90cm in height. Given they get a full 4–5 weeks of vegetative growth and solid lighting that penetrates right through to the lowest bud sites, plants of this size should be able to produce at least 100g of dry bud per plant.