Local marijuana drops in quality in the summer

You could buy a strain similar to Queso Perro one month plus then get a version in diminished quality a month or more than one weeks later

I don’t work in any form of agriculture, despite the fact that I understand that you can’t grow one plant perfectly in every single season. Oranges are harvested once a year, plus if there is too much frost or ice during the Winter time season, it could destroy that year’s crop or also diminish it considerably. The cannabis plant is no different, especially if you’re growing in “hoop houses” that are partially-temperature-controlled greenhouses that are always built outdoors. Cannabis benefits from a strictly controlled light cycle during its flowering stage, which is why indoor growing operations have the lights set on automatic timers that give them the same exact amount of light each morning until the settings are adjusted during the growing cycle. In a hoop house you have natural sunlight plus a few grow lights above for supplemental light. There are dehumidifiers to keep the humidity from getting out of control, but the uneven temperatures are contingent upon the season. During the summer time the plants get really overheated during the morning plus it stresses them out. And if the grow teams inadvertently harvest the plants too early, it could also have a negative effect on the quality of the batch compared to ones in the past. You could buy a strain similar to Queso Perro one month plus then get a version in diminished quality a month or more than one weeks later. Thankfully as the uneven temperatures drop in our state, the purple house-grown cannabis flower products tend to improve across the board. The quality of marijuana grown increases so much that by January both of us get some killer batches of weed buds that rival some of the amazing marijuana out west.

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