How to grow Candy Dawg Auto indoors
As you don’t need to worry about vertical space, the most suitable place to grow Candy Dawg Auto is indoors, where it’s easier to keep the plants away from rain and humidity, as well as to maintain a stable temperature.
Soil growing methods are probably best for planting Candy Dawg Auto’s seeds because indoor hydroponics can sometimes cause a humidity increase, which can become harmful for the plants. Although hydroponics can work indoors, it requires the implementation of additional measures for it to be successful, such as using a dehumidifier for 24 hours a day.
If you’re planning to plant Candy Dawg Auto’s seeds in pots, always remember to use the largest possible container to avoid transplant stress. A 15 litre or larger pot is ideal if you’re growing individual plants, always with a loose and aerated substrate for greater expansion of the roots. If you want to work in square metres, you can place nine 11 litre pots per square metre for best results.
But be careful not to overdo it: with cannabis, less is always more, because overcrowding can make the plants confront each other. Obviously, it’s not as if they’re going to start betraying each other in the style of Game of Thrones, but overpopulated plants have to fight for the existing resources, such as light and air. Some will dominate and thrive, whereas others may not survive. Reducing overcrowding will reduce the chance of the plants turning against each other. In addition, overcrowded grows tend to have poor air flow; so, if you let the situation get out of control, you could end up suffocating your plants.
Due to her squat and neat shape, Candy Dawg Auto doesn’t need huge amounts of nutrients. However, when you get down to it, she’s quite greedy and a great water drinker, so she won’t be unhappy with a nutrition plan that’s a bit more intense than normal.
Remember that Candy Dawg Auto’s growth cycle lasts around 11 weeks from seed to harvest, with a flowering period that ranges between 7 and 9 weeks. Her indoor yield is usually 350-500 grams per square metre, and always when exposed to a cycle of 20+ hours of light. When grown outdoors, her yield can be up to slightly more than 110 grams per plant.