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Give your plant one last prune before it enters the flowering stage. This will allow light to penetrate the canopy so each bud site can thrive.
However, if you’re trying to grow cannabis as cheaply as possible, you can probably squeeze another plant or two out of the same Rockwool cube. First, you’ll need to submerge it in boiling water to kill off lurking pathogens dislodged from the previous root system.
After seedlings have developed their first few sets of true leaves, they enter the vegetative phase. By this time, you’ll notice roots starting to protrude out of the Rockwool blocks. This means they’re ready for a bigger home!
1. Don’t Overwater
Overwatering kills many grows before they even get started. Damp conditions can foster fungal pathogens that quickly destroy seedlings. Although Rockwool cubes are largely safe from microbes, excess water can still suffocate roots and hamper growth. Good aeration stops this from happening.
Use the steps below to transplant into soil:
Once you’ve chosen your preferred technique, use the steps below to kick off the vegetative stage:
Rockwool cubes become saturated with water when you soak them, but it quickly drains away. Each cube contains many small spaces between the fibres that help to effectively drain water. Overwatering kills many grows before they even get started. Damp conditions can foster fungal pathogens that quickly destroy seedlings. Although Rockwool cubes are largely safe from microbes, excess water can still suffocate roots and hamper growth. Good aeration stops this from happening.
If you put more than one seed in your cube (just in case one didn’t make it), than you probably have several seeds sprouting up in each cube at the end of
Take 1-2 seeds and insert them carefully into the holes. Use a toothpick or similar object to push them down to the bottom, as you want them to be at the bottom of that hole. Rip or push a piece of the Rockwool over the hole (you don’t have to fill it completely), so that the seed can germinate in a dark moist environment.
Using either a PH test kit or a Ph meter, determine the Ph of the water. Water comes out pretty alkaline, usually around 7.4, so you will need to acidify it a little bit to bring that Ph down to the desired level. Aim for as close to a Ph of 5.5-6 as you can get.
Important: Do not let the PH of the water go below 5. A Ph this low will damage the fibers of the Rockwool Cube
They should look like this:
Most Rockwool cubes come with holes in them, if yours did not, than create a hole in one side that is approximately a quarter inch (0.75 cm) deep.
About 2-3 weeks after germinating, you are ready to transplant these babies into the hydroponic system of your choice. A good rule of thumb to go by is that you want to transplant them once the first roots begin poking out of the Rockwool cube. Don’t wait too long though, as eventually the roots will begin tangling around the cube since it is their only source of water. You want to catch them right as they pop out, so that when you transfer them into your hydro system the roots will grow down into the system, and not just try to feed off the Rockwool cube alone.
Items you will need: