The quick answer is yes, but to properly adust CO2 levels, it's crucial to comprehend how the process works. So let's start with a little CO2 education.
A lack of space to expand crop size has been a limiting factor for growers and farmers for as long as agriculture has existed. Still, thankfully, technology has answered the call for help with an increasingly popular solution – grow up.
Microgreens have been around for a long time, but they're enjoying a resurgence lately, thanks to some forward-thinking businesses, chefs and growers alike.
Sustainability in farming is about more than saving precious resources like water; it's about creating a growing environment that takes the guesswork out of agriculture. And nothing does that better than proactively monitoring your indoor grow. Monitoring is beneficial for greenhouses because changes in the growing environment can be dealt with before they damage plants. This means that harsh conditions and losses due to problems such as sudden temperature fluctuations are quickly identified, and adjustments can be made to avoid widespread crop losses. Here are the top 3 things you should be monitoring in your greenhouse.
With the popularity of creating your own garden, whether it's cannabis or tomatoes, one of the first things to consider is whether to grow in soil or hydroponics. There are pros and cons to both, so understanding the differences and how they apply to your individual needs is critical.
As recent growing trends point to more millennials wanting to control the food they put in their bodies, there's a movement towards creating indoor herb and vegetable gardens. These trends don't just apply to the younger generation, as older Americans are also exploring an alternative to food laced with chemicals and herbicides by supplementing what they buy at the grocery store with foods they can grow at home.