Bud Goodman's Perpetual Thread of Perpetually Good Buds, Man.

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BudGoodman

BudGoodman

Don't usually let them get this bad before getting them into cups...

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But my veg room is packed... I cut that lovely bouquet yesterday to make a little space.
Going to be shifting things around in the near future... Picked up a couple of small, cheap greenhouses. I have a few faster flowering cuts I'm going to put in those.
I also need to do something about these males I've been just cloning/cycling... I've gotta pluck their nuts daily. 🤔
I'm not going to refill the day flower room after these Mads and Chems finish up either... Not going to be worth the trouble as temps go up... I'll be running fewer lights at night as well.
Pretty well set for headstash, anyway.🥴
 
Frankster

Frankster

Supporter
Don't usually let them get this bad before getting them into cups...

View attachment 1106154

But my veg room is packed... I cut that lovely bouquet yesterday to make a little space.
Going to be shifting things around in the near future... Picked up a couple of small, cheap greenhouses. I have a few faster flowering cuts I'm going to put in those.
I also need to do something about these males I've been just cloning/cycling... I've gotta pluck their nuts daily. 🤔
I'm not going to refill the day flower room after these Mads and Chems finish up either... Not going to be worth the trouble as temps go up... I'll be running fewer lights at night as well.
Pretty well set for headstash, anyway.🥴
Actually, I don't think it causes any harm to them, if you let it get to the point were there optimal, but not over it. As long as it's not affecting nutrient transfer into the leaves. Personally, I think a dense root center is good up to a point, as long as you can maintain water and nutrient transfer, because the fungal spawn gets real concentrated in that space, which is a good thing. It's actually what I've kinda strove to achieve with the bag transfer techniques I was using before.

This way requires much less watering, and you've got to be more concerned about over moisture, it appears. Notice that your fungal spawn is most dense in the center, and less so at the bottom, it will take some time for the spawn to catch up to the newer root growth, so it's proximity would seem helpful.
 
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BudGoodman

BudGoodman

So you cutting them on both sides with a very sharp blade, I just noticed that was possible, I was heating up a fork and poking holes in 3 spots until now. Been playing with the technique because you guys have impressed it upon me.
Actually, I don't think it causes any harm to them, if you let it get to the point were there optimal, but not over it. As long as it's not affecting nutrient transfer into the leaves. Personally, I think a dense root center is good up to a point, as long as you can maintain water and nutrient transfer, because the fungal spawn gets real concentrated in that space, which is a good thing. It's actually what I've kinda strove to achieve with the bag transfer techniques I was using before.

This way requires much less watering, and you've got to be more concerned about over moisture, it appears. Notice that your fungal spawn is most dense in the center, and less so at the bottom, it will take some time for the spawn to catch up to the newer root growth, so it's proximity would seem helpful.

Yea... I just cut those cups with a pair of scissors... Quick and easy.
Ideally, I like to get clones into cups when they have a just a couple of "fishbone" roots. These were needing water a couple times a day. And I had to start feeding them too.
Unnecessary with better timing.
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