Growing 101

If you’re considering producing cannabis  for yourself, you’re probably unsure where to start. The first step, of course, is to choose your preferred setup. Are you going to grow your plants outside or inside? Will you grow a single plant or a large number of them? What kind of strain should you get, and what kind of equipment do you require? We’ll go over all of this, as well as how to produce cannabis, and more, further down.

People who are considering cultivating their own cannabis plant for the first time frequently study articles and guidelines on how to put up a large, successful operation. While success is obviously desirable, growing cannabis for oneself does not have to be a major undertaking. Why don’t you begin with only one plant?

Growing cannabis on your own has a lot of advantages. This way, you’ll know exactly where your weed came from and how it was treated. There will be no doubt about whether the product contains residual chemical fertilizers, or whether it is of the same excellent grade as the merchant promises, and so on. It simply clarifies things by removing any potential for misunderstanding or suspicion.

Starting at the beginning

Let’s go into the mechanics of how to really accomplish it now that you’ve decided to try cultivating just one plant at home. First and foremost, don’t get hung up on how difficult you believe it will be. It isn’t quite as difficult as it appears – after all, there’s a reason cannabis is known as “weed.” It can grow almost anywhere, just like any other weed.

Growing weed should be approached with caution because it is a blossoming plant. If you’ve never gardened before, this means that it will only grow buds once a year, in the fall. When the sunlight begins to dwindle below a particular threshold, it “knows” when to begin producing buds.


Even if your plant has a good window that allows it to get enough sunshine, it will still want the assistance of a lamp. This lamp cannot be just any desk or floor lamp; it must be specifically built for growing plants.

The type of light you purchase will be determined by the situation in your home. If your plant will be placed next to a window that already receives adequate light, for example, purchasing a fluorescent light bulb will be your best bet since it will simply supply additional lighting hours after the sun has set.

Humidity and temperature

The most important thing to remember about the temperature and humidity around your plant is that it should differ during the day (or the artificial “day” made by your lighting approach) and at night. The temperature should be between 68 and 78 degrees Fahrenheit when the lights are turned on. For the evening temperature, this should drop by roughly 15 degrees.

If your grow room (or, more specifically, the room where you’re growing your new favorite potted house plant) is too humid, you’ll need to dehumidify it until it’s at a comfortable humidity level. However, you should only use a dehumidifier if you already have one or are not concerned about the additional cost. Generally speaking, spending $100 or more on a new dehumidifier for just one potted cannabis plant is overkill, so decide for yourself if it is a sensible choice.


Cannabis plants require regular watering for obvious reasons. However, what may not be so clear is that water quality is equally crucial. What city you live in and how your city treats its water makes a significant influence. For example, your water may have more chemicals than water from a neighboring city.

However, you may only grow your cannabis plant in the amount of area available in your home. If you only need a tiny cannabis plant for personal use, 30 days in the vegetative period should suffice. Some folks only go through the vegetative phase for two to three weeks and still obtain everything they need from their plant.

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