The wild cultivation (guerilla growing) of marijuana outdoors and during the summer
For those who don't have the space or the ability to grow indoors, here are some tips that will ensure the success of a wild plantation outdoors and in the summer. Start your wild culture in summer and follow the advice. So this year's harvest will generate enough buds to last all winter.
Wild plantation in summer
Planting wild marijuana depends on choosing the appropriate growing location and is of paramount importance for the success of the grow. Whether it's a few plants or a dozen, it's the location that will ensure success.
The location should be far enough away to prevent watchful eyes from finding your treasure or possibly destroying the crop… The soil should be moistened in the near future, but it should not be (excessively) wet automatically. Check access to the water point as close as possible to the chosen location. If it is close to the growing area, make sure the water is not stagnant or soiled. Stagnant water or excessive moisture can poison the local aquifer. Make sure standing water is at least ten paces from the grow area.
Adequate drainage is important, because marijuana loves water but does not like growing in water… because the roots will be attacked and will rot… If you see any insects or even frogs in standing water, it is likely that the water is permanent, and therefore it is not the right place to grow marijuana.
Watch out for areas with a lot of weeds, as they tend to grow under the same conditions as our favorite plant. Eliminate this area reasonably, removing the weeds by their roots.
Plant your seedlings or your plants in this soil, dig up to your pot from your growing medium. If the roots of your plant seem fragile to you, bury your pot directly, so that the soil completely submerges it. Be aware that during transplantation, your roots will be damaged, and no matter how careful.
As it is not recommended that the culture be visited daily, the culture medium should contain a lot of water. Use a mixture of 50% potting soil, 25% peat, 10% guano and 15% vermiculite. Vermiculite is a white blown glass material that drastically retains moisture. Guano is simply donated animal manure. Bat guano (BatMix) is particularly recommended for marijuana.
Beneficial insects can help or break an outdoor crop. An example of a beneficial insect is the worm. They are ideal for outdoor growing medium. The action of propagating this kind of insect through the growing medium maintains and aerates the material. Use four to six worms per pot.
If it is a planted seed, make sure the soil is well ventilated. And above all, make sure that the soil is soft so that the root thread can get in easily and the first roots can easily propagate into the soil.
Ventilate the area by at least 15 cm. Remove a few worms on the furnished area. They will stay in the soft earth because it is easier for them to walk through it. Do not hear the growing area or you will risk serious root damage. A large root system is a sign of a very healthy plant.
Since cannabis needs a fair amount of moisture, there may be times when it is necessary to water them artificially. The general rule is that if there is no rain for three sunny days, they will need to be watered.
The idea is to moisten the first few centimeters (one inch). Start watering with the closest plant and go to the last one as you go. Wait for the water to be absorbed by the last plant, then return to the first plant, and water again on the way back. In this way, the growth medium will be gently moistened. If a lot of water is poured over the plant at one time, the risk of exposing the roots increases. The sudden rush of cool water will also shock the roots of the plant, slowing growth until the roots warm up.
Avoid excess humidity in the fall. While keeping your plants moist in the summer is essential, it's just as important to keep your buds dry in the fall to prevent them from molding.
Shake the plants to remove excess rain moisture. At worst, harvest early to prevent mold from spreading.
If the planting area is in a very wild location, the crop will obviously have to be found ... There are a few methods to track your location. Most growers prefer to place their crop off-road. A walk of at least ten minutes to reach the growth zone is recommended.
Find the path by placing painted stones on the path. Keep stones clear of indications, the general rule being that the last stone cannot be seen. Place another recognizable stone for this asset. This navigation approach is the easiest way to navigate in a very wild area. If the foliage is dense and blocking the line of sight on the ground, place the colored stone in a tree branch, or other visible location that will indicate the fork.
Another method is to mark trees or shrubs in a way that makes it easier to understand which way to go. Gather long herbs, and tie them with a knot. Hang them from the branches. In short, be creative and realistic. So culture will never be lost.
It is recommended to plan 10 to 12 plants. Planting this number will result in the harvest of 5 or 6 plants at the end of the season. Expect at least half of it in loss, as it will be lost to natural aggressions such as animals or insects. In addition, removing male plants will also reduce the number of mature plants at harvest.
You can remove any male plants before they have a chance to seed the female buds with seeds. Your weed will be excellent but harvest management will be more difficult, unless you check the condition of the buds more often as often as possible ...
When the leaves fall and the colors change, it's time to harvest. Do it at a discreet time slot, perhaps early in the morning on a cloudy day ... Bring a large container, sturdy with you, like a 2-liter bucket with a lid, to avoid eyes and smells prying ... Place the branches with the cut end down to keep your buds intact. Work quickly ...
Once you are in a safe place, you can dry off and cut your plants. Normally you will have enough to maintain you all year and something to start over for next year (seeds).