Prevent Root Rot In Your Medical Marijuana Garden With Hygrozyme by Sipco Industries Ltd
Posted by Lee G. Leissett | December 15 2011 | 7598 views | Comments ↓
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Medical marijuana growers who have experienced root rot know the possible extent of its devastation. Anyone who has dealt with root rot will do anything in their power to never get it again. For some gardeners, just hearing the horror stories is enough motivation to do everything they can to avoid this dreaded pathogen.
There are numerous chemical treatments a gardener can choose from to rid their medium and hydroponic systems of pathogens but, unfortunately, many leave the environment completely sterile and are less than desirable to use when plants are still present in the system. There are, however, certain additives growers can use in conjunction with their fertilizer regiments which are actually beneficial to their plants and help keep their medium free of pathogenic root rot causing fungus.
Hygrozyme by Sipco Industries is an enzyme formula that physically breaks down dead root matter and stimulates new root development in the process. With the use of a proprietary fermentation process, Sipco Industries created a bacteria-free enzyme formula full of complex chains of amino acids. This additive is very stable due to its bacteria-free composition, making its shelf life virtually infinite. Hygrozyme can also be used in conjunction with small amounts of hydrogen peroxide without any damage to the formula’s composition.
Made from all natural ingredients, Hygrozyme is OMRI listed and meets all requirements for organic production. I use Hygrozyme from start to finish in my grow room. For clones and early vegetation, I use 1/2 tsp per gallon. For established vegetative growth and the first five weeks of my blooming cycle, I use 1-2 tsp per gallon in conjunction with my regular fertilizer program. I personally cut out all root enhancing formulas during the last 3 weeks of my blooming phase, but I know many successful gardeners who use Hygrozyme up until the day of harvest.
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Thursday, 15 December 2011
Article by Lee G. Leissett, on Dec. 15th 2011