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|New Immigration Laws Pave the way for Hydroponic Farming
Powdery and Downy Mildew
Building your own Indoor Grow Room part 2
Building your own Indoor Grow Room part 1
The Benefits of Chelated Micro-nutrients
Is the pH really that important?
Getting Bigger Yields From your Hydroponic Plants
Tips for getting the most out of your nutrients
Millions of dollars lost in hydroponic tomato plant sabotage
Growing Hydroponic Raspberries, part 2
|Cyanobacteria, tea not working, PLEASE HELP!
Ebb and Flow question
Seed germination questions
Green house. Nft and dutch buckets
New guy, strawberry tower
It's Cyanobacteria! Questions about tea!
life of lettuce in dwc question
Northern lights bloom box
eating after using flora series fertilizer
round vs square gullies/channels aeroponics
A Newbie's Plan - Growing an Areca Palm DWC indoors
michrobes failed to stop pythium
Persistant root rot, bennificial bacteria not working
bubbly foam on the reservoir
Newbie here saying hello
Low cost high water pressure protection for RO water filters
Meeting Plant Needs 4-6
Altering Your pH:
If you find that your pH is too alkaline (too high), you can increase acidity (lower pH) by adding white vinegar, sulfuric acid or "pH-Down"
If you find that your pH is too acidic (too low), you can increase alkalinity (raise pH) by adding baking soda or "pH-Up."
When adjusting your pH, it is important to add small amounts, measuring as you go, until you know exactly how much to add per gallon of water to reach the desired level.
Following are target pH ranges for various garden crops:
| Tomatoes 5.8-6.0|
If you plan to grow a variety of crops, some compromise will be necessary. Again, growing plants with like needs together will yield the best results.