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Depending on the grow medium you’re using, cannabis prefers its water to be in the 6-7 pH range, which is optimal for nutrient uptake.
Giving weed plants too many nutrients, improper pH levels, and other stresses on plants can result in a nutrient imbalance or lockout. Whether it’s salt buildup from nutrients or incorrect pH levels that prevent absorption, a nutrient lockout results in a buildup of nutrients in soil and the plant can’t access them.
Note the intervals at which you water your plants, and even write it down in a log. Take notes, make calculations, and get your marijuana plants on a watering schedule. Setting a cycle where plants need to be watered every two to three days is ideal.
Flushing marijuana plants for nutrient imbalance or lockout
The options below represent the most practical water sourcing methods available to the average homegrower, but keep in mind that other methods are available.
An important term to understand when talking about water quality and distinguishing between water types is pH, or potential hydrogen, which is used to measure the acidity and alkalinity of a given fluid. pH measurement occurs on a scale of 0 (most acidic) to 14 (most alkaline).
This water is affordable in low quantities and easy to source. It’s also safe for plants and doesn’t need any extra filtration.
The final flush should occur a week or so before you cut the weed plant down for harvesting. Water your plants with the same amount as you normally would, but only with water. This will force the plant to use the nutrients stored within itself—if its nutrient reserves are not used or broken down, it could affect the quality of your harvested buds’ smoke and flavor.
For example, a young seedling does not have a large root system, it is not very large, and its water requirements are not too heft, so watering it every 2 days, or even every 3 days, is probably more than enough.
There are a couple of easy ways to tell whether or not your pot plants are thirsty;
1. Stage Of Plant Growth & Size
If you have this, chances are that watering your weed plants every 2 days will be more than enough. Just keep in mind, you need a good mix between drainage and water retention.
The next set of factors which is going to affect how often your weed plants need to be watered has to do with the temperature and humidity of the grow room, as well as the light intensity too.
When all is said and done, as, you can see, there are a few different factors which will determine how often your weed plants need to be watered, as well as various ways to tell whether or not they need water.