"The quality of water used for irrigation is a critical factor that can have a significant impact on plant growth and development. Ecological water regeneration uses electromagnetic frequencies to enhance water's ability to dissolve and make nutrients available for optimal growth, based on the connection between these frequencies and biological systems," according to a new study on the importance of water quality in cannabis cultivation.
To evaluate the impact of the system (the RNX Nero Power by Euronix Sistemas), a 4-month experiment was conducted at an Israeli greenhouse. A total of 420 cannabis plants were randomly assigned into two groups: the experimental group and the control group. In the experimental group, the water line was treated with the ecological water regenerator system before being utilized to irrigate the plants, while the water line in the control group was used directly without any treatment.
"A significant effect"
According to the researchers, the ecological water regenerator system had a significant effect. "At the end of the vegetative stage, after six weeks, the average height of the plants in the experimental group was 27.2% higher than the plants in the control group. As the experimental group also showed a significantly higher average growth rate, this resulted in a shortened growth cycle of 3-4 weeks (compared to the usual 6-7 weeks). Moreover, the total biomass of dry flowers was 17% higher, with the THC levels being 8% higher in the experimental group."
"Our findings highlight the crucial role of high-quality water in maintaining proper functioning of biological systems," the researchers say. "The physical and chemical properties of water, such as surface tension, oxygen concentration, and the formation of organized water molecule clusters, play a crucial role in determining its quality, which can significantly impact mineral uptake in plants. The use of water with superior physicochemical characteristics can enhance fertilizer efficiency by improving cation exchange, pH, and ion concentration in the solution surrounding the plant roots."
To read the complete study, go to www.gsconlinepress.com