Jack Herer can be grown as an autoflowering variety. It doesn’t need to be exposed to a certain amount of sunlight to thrive. It also switches automatically from the vegetative phase to the blooming stage. Even better, the plants will flower quickly and be ready for harvest earlier.
Novice weed gardeners can use auto Jack Herer seeds. Its small stature (rarely more than three feet, even with space restrictions) and its resistance to pests and diseases make it ideal for those new to gardening.
This compact cannabis plant thrives in both indoor and outdoor settings. You won’t need to spend much time or space in either situation. In 10 to 14 weeks, it is ready for harvest. Mimic a Sativa-preferred climate if you’re growing indoors. High temperatures between 70 to 85 degrees Fahrenheit are most beneficial.
This high-yielding autoflowering variety produces approximately 150 to 450grams per square meter indoors. When grown outside, Jack Herer auto can share a harvest of between 400 grams of cannabis flowers per plant. You can expect better results if you live in a Meditteranean climate. However, some cold is not an issue. You can start sowing after the last frost has disappeared, collect by late May, and start another grow for two harvests per season.
Hydroponics and the Sea of Green setup allow for maximum harvest potential. SOG is a low-stress growing method that allows you to grow a large number of small plants in a very limited space. Your crop will look like a green sea, as the name implies. This method allows for a shorter growth cycle. They can also increase their annual harvests.
The plants in a sea of green setup are often grown in small containers that allow for dense packing in the grow area. Grow of the side or lateral budding sites is discouraged in favor of a well-developed apical cola.
Hydroponics in Sea of Green requires that you dial in your system to perfection. Hydroponics can grow plants faster and more efficiently than soil, provided it is correctly set up. The best hydro setup for SOG growth is a tray that floods and drains (more commonly known as ebb and flow).