Tracing back in history, newbies have already construed a long history and reputation of messing things up. This is perfectly normal because there will always be a learning curve to about any activity that you will be dealing with, and growing marijuana is just one of them. Individuals who have been in the marijuana growing business for more than two decades are expected to be better compared to those who just decided to start.
The problem is that newbies may be discouraged from trying it since they are just afraid of failure and humiliation. Never miss out on our shots and you will definitely be successful in the field that you are planning to take. The following is a list of rather popular and common mistakes that beginners may go through, as well as the solutions to such mistakes.
Telling other people about indoor marijuana grown
This is by far one of the most common mistakes made by growers. Whether you are growing marijuana outdoors or indoors discreetly, it is very important not to let anybody known, particularly your neighbor as there have been cases reported on such a scenario. It may cause certain conflicts of interest, as well as confusion with your options.
It is very important to know that with growing marijuana in an indoor environment, you need to be prepared no matter what happens. This also calls for the need to consider adding certain nutrients to your marijuana plants. Along the growing period, you may notice that the leaves start to be infested with a bug, or an inadequate amount of Cos. This contingency plan should always be ready especially when the plants begin to give off negative signs.
Choose the Right Type of Soil
A lot of new marijuana growers think automatically that outdoor growing soil will eventually provide the necessary nutrients for the plants. However, reality dictates that the soil can just be any good dirt. It may also be very acidic or alkaline and they may not properly germinate the seeds. In growing outdoors, make sure that combine potting mix and fertilizer with your soil. Test pH balance of your soil to make sure that it is close to the middle as much as possible, that is 7.0 pH level. This can be done from time to time so that consistency is maintained and that your plants are always safe.