Let Your Marijuana Plant Roots Breath With Plant Warrior Containers
Posted by Lee G. Leissett | July 05 2012 | 6517 views | Comments ↓
Plant Warrior Containers
(Click to enlarge)
Medical marijuana gardeners who grow in soil are constantly trying new methods to increase the amount of oxygen that reaches the root mass of their plants. Aerating soils with coco coir, perlite, clay pebbles and pumice has been the preferred method to increase oxygen levels for most soil growers. Fabric containers are an alternative to plastic potting containers and offer a heightened amount of oxygen around the root mass, but they lack in stability and other conveniences associated with a rigid planting container. If only there was a plastic potting container that offered the same heightened oxygen levels as a fabric container and still retained the benefits of a rigid container. Well, there is: the Plant Warrior Container.
Plant Warrior Containers offer a clever new design of an old product. This patent-pending technology utilizes an internal cone within the planting container that increases the surface area of soil that touches the air. The increased surface area increases oxygen levels around the plant’s root mass which leads to faster, healthier root growth. This direct increase to root production causes faster, healthier overall plant growth and larger yields. It is not uncommon for growers who use Plant Warrior Containers to see an increase in not only growth, but the plant’s ability to uptake nutrients. Basically, the increased oxygen in and around the plant's roots creates a supercharging affect that increases microbial activity and enhances all other plant functions.
The Plant Warrior Containers are available in 1-, 2-, 3-, and 5-gallon sizes. The injection molded design ensures stability and longevity. These containers are washable and reusable which makes the Plant Warrior Container possibly the best oxygen promoting planting container on the market.
To create link towards this article on your website,
copy and paste the text below in your page.
Thursday, 05 July 2012
Article by Lee G. Leissett, on Jul. 5th 2012