When I first started in cannabis many moons ago, I needed to know how to properly cure cannabis for a commercial market. I needed consistency and practices that could scale, and would work for curing cannabis in large amounts.

I dug around on the internet and the best I could find was for the household grower, with instructions on how to cure in a 1-quart mason jar, a quicker method in a paper bag, and finally a very expensive machine that could do all the work for you, but for smaller amounts and for a very high cost. 

Curing cannabis should be a fairly straightforward process that we can do commercially, but what is the solution? Is this something that can be offered? Like most people early in the industry I had to figure it out for myself. I can’t even begin to tell you how many different opinions I found on various forums, and I realized that the reason there were so many was because each grower has had to figure it out for themselves as well.  

So here are my best and brightest tips to curing cannabis, from years of failure and trial and error. Of course, before you can start curing cannabis, you’ll need to get to that point after harvesting and drying it. If you haven’t already, check out my other walkthroughs:

Curing Cannabis: The Process

Now that all trimming is done, you have an organized room of food-grade buckets that are filled with trimmed A buds and B buds. We already took the extra time to make sure that everything was weighed and the data was put in a spreadsheet so that we know the difference of the total dry weight compared to the original wet weight. We will use this calculation later. We now need to start the curing process.  

There are many opinions about the correct way to cure cannabis. The method I will describe is the best in my personal experience, and one that has provided me with great results.

If you get the buds too dry during the curing process, this will halt the process and the chlorophyll will not break down. Note that I have not seen any peer-reviewed articles to back that up, but it’s better to be safe than sorry. However, it’s definitely true that if your buds get too dry, it will evaporate your terpenes. Although a dryer bud will test higher for THC with the testers it does not necessarily make for a quality end product.  

To start the curing process, you’ll want to make sure the relative humidity is right. Daily we need to do a burp of the product and measure the humidity of each bucket with a hygrometer. You will probably let them burp 1 to 2 hours a day, lids off, in your cool room. Continue daily to lightly shake the buck and continue to measure with the hygrometer keeping them in that sweet range of 58-62% relative humidity. 

Curing Cannabis Maintenance

Once your buds have started to balance out, they will begin to stay at a constant 58-62% relative humidity when you check them each day. When you check the buds each day, you should give the bucket a gentle rotation and a light shake. Open the buckets for just a few minutes to let any gasses out that remain from the breakdown of the plant matter. 

The smell should continue to get stronger as this process goes on and you will start to get a more defined and complex aroma. Keep up this process for a minimum of 3 weeks. This will allow your buds to be ready to pass any moisture content testing and make it ready for sale.  Although 3 weeks is usually a good enough cure time for your typical market, a couple of months is better for a more refined bud, if you are really trying to cater to that top shelf market. 

Record Keeping

Congratulations! The job is done and your buds are ready to sell for even cold, hard cash.  While you are waiting for your buyers to line up, take all that information that you were putting in the grow log and in your spreadsheets and put it to work. 

We can use this gram per watt and grams per day calculator to see if you can improve your yield and quality the next time around. Look for areas of the room or tables that had lower performance and tweak the room to get better results. Raise or lower your lighting and adjust the watts put out. Take all of your notes and see how you can up your game every time you grow and put out the best product in your market.

Once your plants have dried, it’s time to bring in the trimmers. Bucking and trimming cannabis the right way is a vital step to preparing a product that your buyers will love. This is especially true if you’re aiming to sell the best of the best, top-shelf buds.

(As a side note, I hear these terms and they drive me crazy.  It’s not DEBUNKING, DEBUCKING or SHUCKING, it’s BUCKING!!! Now that I’m done ranting, we’ll get back to work.)  

It is important that we get the buds off of the stem and into 5-gallon food grade buckets with lids as soon as possible. We do not want to over-dry the buds before they have had an opportunity to cure correctly. Over drying can adversely affect the curing process. 

Turkey bags can work for curing but a bucket in my opinion is easier to stack, keep track of and makes sure that there is room for movement and rotation. There is a lot less chance of getting beat up, or the trichomes from getting knocked off. 

Make sure to keep your buckets organized with a marking by which table they come from. It may seem like a lot of extra steps but organization is the key to amazing results. Make sure all food grade buckets with the bucked buds are now stored in your cure room with a small hygrometer when not being trimmed.

Trimming Cannabis: The Process

Put the buds in the buckets after bucking and fill them about ¾ full. Make sure to put the lid on to prevent over-drying.

Check the relative humidity of the bucket on a hygrometer. If the relative humidity is above 65%, burp buckets for an hour daily by lightly rotating and shaking them up until you get a daily consistent 58-60 RH. This may take multiple days. Once you have achieved these results it is now time to trim.

For the best trim, a lot of dispensaries prefer a hand trim. Trimming by hand can increase your dollar amount paid and really showcase the quality of your work. Alternatively, a machine trim tends to round out your buds and knock off a lot more trichomes in the process. For A buds, I highly suggest hand trimming, but when it comes to B buds I would say that a trim machine could be your best friend. 

When trimming cannabis, make sure that the trimmers are all on the same page for organization. Delegate a leader that will take the dry weight before trimming, and then the weight of the trimmed buds, the trim, and the keef and log them into a grow log or spreadsheet, all sorted by table. Keep all buds in sealed buckets unless they are actively being trimmed, and re-weigh after each table’s buds are trimmed.  

We need to account for all product that came from that plant so that we can analyze later.  Remember to keep the trimmed and untrimmed buds in the cure room when not actively working on them until the trimming is done.  

After Trimming Cannabis, It’s Time to Cure

Once you’ve gotten through all your trimming, making sure to keep tabs and data as you go, it’s time to move on to the curing phase. The end is in sight!

Check out my guide on Curing Cannabis to make sure you achieve the best results possible.

If you need help getting from the growing to the trimming, check out some of my other articles as well:

Bucking and Trimming FAQ

When to Remove Fan Leaves

What is Bucking?

Harvesting and drying cannabis the right way is a vital part of a commercial grow operation, just as important as the way you grow the plants themselves. Why go through all the effort to grow beautiful plants, if you’re not going to give the same care to the harvesting and drying? Harvesting and drying correctly will preserve your buds, improve your products, and increase your bottom line.

After years of trial and error, here is the process I’ve found works best for harvesting and drying cannabis.

Of course, first you need a dedicated place for drying. If you haven’t already, check out my Dry and Cure Room Setup walkthrough. 

Harvesting Cannabis and Hanging Your Yield

Harvesting the right way will make drying and curing your cannabis much easier. Here are a few pointers on the method that I found works best.

Cut at the base of the stalk and gently remove from the nets. Hang them upside down as soon as possible to avoid any damage to the wet buds. Weigh each individual plant and remove any large fan leaves. Take them to the dry room as soon as possible.   

Hang plants upside down by the stalk, then rinse and repeat. Don’t forget, keep all your buds grouped together by table so you can figure out your yields by table. This will come into play later on, which we will talk about at the end of the article. This will help you figure out if there are any parts of the room that have microclimates or any other environmental issues that are adversely affecting production. 

Again, remove any large fan leaves; we want to make sure that air gets in between the plants.  If you skip this process, you will have potential mold issues, which is a nightmare after all the work you did to grow the plants. Move your fans around and make sure you have some excellent, but indirect airflow. We want all that moisture moving around the room so that the dehumidifiers can do their job and pull it out of the plants. Time to turn the lights off and WAIT.  

Drying Cannabis: The Process

Adjusting The Environment – Days 3 – 14+

After about two days without interruption, the plants should start to look like they are drying up.  Be patient and keep the relative humidity at 55%. Now it is time to drop that temperature down to 62F.  While the plants should be starting to look dryer, we want to keep the plants in this cold environment for 10 to 14 days. 

Don’t forget to keep the lights off as much as possible, as the lights will cause the buds to dry too quickly to achieve the maximum results. We are looking for a very slow drying process for the best results. When you flash dry a plant you lose all those terpenes that you were so proud of when you harvested.

At this point your plants are really starting to lose their smell and you might be worried.  Rest assured that smell will come back when we cure, only this time it will be more complex.  

Dry Bud Collection – Days 9 – 14+

Around day 9, start going into your room and see where the plants are and if they are getting close to being ready. Take a larger stem and bend it. If it cracks, and the sugar leaves are brittle it is time to take it down and get it into a storage tote. 

Make sure to check the whole room, as you will need to make sure that there are not any areas where the buds are still wet. Sometimes it takes a little longer than 14 days for the whole room to dry, but let your climate control run its course and do not rush this process. When taking down the plants make sure that you still keep them organized by table and put them into a sealed tote to halt the drying process. 

After Drying Cannabis, On to Trimming and Curing

Once you’ve gotten through the drying process, it’s time to trim your buds and start curing. We’re about halfway through the process, and those buyers are waiting! For my best tips on trimming and curing, check out my other blog posts:

When I first started growing my grow operations commercially, I had to figure out a way to dry and cure much larger amounts of cannabis than in my smaller grow rooms. I first looked online to see what other growers were doing, but couldn’t find anything definitive or really even that helpful. 

I liked the ideas and understood the concepts but could not figure an economical way to scale these for commercial growing. I have seen undersized dry rooms and was offered every gadget you can imagine to make this a simple hand-off practice. I tried some of these gadgets, but was only left with more than disappointing results.

In the end, I had to figure out the best way to do this through trial and error. I’ve tried a ton of different approaches, failed countless times, but finally found some methods that worked really well and delivered great results. 

First, it became clear really quickly that I needed a dedicated dry and cure room to manage the environment for drying and curing. Setting up the dry and cure room is a top priority for getting the most out of your yield. Here are some tips from what I’ve learned. 

Your Dry and Cure Room Setup

Let’s talk about the dedicated dry room and cure room. So many facilities I have seen cheap out on the dry room and cure room, but this is just as important as the grow room itself. For the best success and profitability, you need to invest in your dry and cure room as you would your grow room. 

Put in that air conditioner, put in those dehumidifiers and humidifiers. Figure out an airflow that will serve the entire room without directly blowing on the plants. Try to find a way to keep the plants so that they do not get touched much. 

A great room design is imperative. It needs to accommodate all your plants but also be able to accommodate a workflow without knocking all of the buds around. You need a design that is easily cleaned, so make sure that your floors and walls can be wiped down between harvests. 

What about air recirculation? You need to be able to clean the air that floats around the room.  Make sure your AC filters are cleaned and you have UV lights installed for sterilization. 

dry and cure room setup | growsaver | GrowHigher

If you want to take it a step further, my friend Regan with Grow Saver has a unit that I used, the Standalone UVC Air and Odor Disinfections system GCS300-G2. This unit combines the synergistic capabilities of high-intensity UVC, carbon, and HEPA filtration to capture and kill harmful biological and chemical contaminants found within a Cannabis grow facility without using ozone. This is an added weapon to use to make sure that your room’s air is clean and sterilized so that you can have peace of mind. 

You need to make sure the quality of your buds lives up to your reputation and the expectations of your clients. We want to make the perfect environment for the perfect results.  

Preparing Your Dry and Cure Room 

Before you start using your dry and cure room, you’ll want to make sure the conditions inside it are ideal for your buds. I like to see the dry room’s air set down to 68 degrees and a 55% Relative Humidity for the first two days so that a lot of water weight will start getting evaporated. Then over time this will be adjusted during the process. Below I will give updated parameters for later days. Keep the cure room at a constant 62F to 65F and a 55%RH.  Before harvest make sure these rooms are cleaned, sterilized, and acclimated before your projected harvest date.  

Stay Organized 

Being organized is one of the most important parts of a successful harvest. You can use my Grow Log and start filling in the blanks. Make sure to label every table, every row, and every plant so that you take all your harvest info and make a data compilation. Make sure that you have a team lead that can competently organize the crew and label the plants so that your data is accurate.  

Using Your Dry and Cure Rooms

Once you your dry and cure rooms are all set up and ready to go, you’ll want to know how to best use them in your commercial grow operation. Check out some of my other walkthroughs for my best tips from years of experience.

When running a commercial grow operation, your grow room setup and design is everything. With the right space, organization, equipment, and environment, you can maximize your yields and your profits. However, if any of these pieces aren’t done correctly, you could be leaving money on the table.

One of the biggest mistakes that I have seen is how little thought goes into a grow room setup and design. There was a time where we got most of the answers from the local grow store. Unfortunately, the grow store started on the premise of small grows that a single person would do in their house or on their property. Grow stores have improved over time and they deal with a lot more commercial growers, but they are also limited in their recommendations by their suppliers. Not saying this is true all the time, but there might be some bias on what equipment is recommended because grow rooms only supply what their suppliers let them. This isn’t always the best recommendation. I could go on and on but I will save that rant for another day.  

When designing a grow room, you need to focus on what is most important, and with the wealth of options on the web it is hard to know what will work best. Every market and supplier out there knows their product and would love to make it to the top of the list, so it can be tough to find what will work best for your operation. 

So here is a quick overview of my recommendations from my experience on how to navigate your grow room setup and design. I will be adding sub-topics in the near future to dig more into these ideas but for now here we go. 

Empty Grow Room for Setup and Design | GrowHigher

The Most Important Factors for Your Grow Room Setup and Design

Let’s assume that we have a building lined up, and it’s completely empty. Now we get to build out our grow room design from scratch. We can design everything from the floor to the ceiling (with limitations) exactly how we have always pictured it. Just remember that this takes time, and you’ll want to take things piece by piece, one foot in front of the other, or you will be waiting on doing a project because another project has been delayed. 

Here are the most important things to consider when planning for your grow room setup:

The Size of the Grow Room – Don’t Get Too Large

 Although it is tempting to make a giant grow room in a building so you don’t have to deal with a lot of walls, I think that a moderately sized grow room will have better results. Why? A grow room that is 100ft x 100ft is like one big factory full of future issues. It can be done but it is very challenging to control the environment. The larger the room, the harder it is to control humidity, temperature and airflow. 

When a 100ft x 100ft room runs into an issue (and all rooms at some point will), it is much harder to do damage remediation. Let’s say you got spider mites that snuck in on your workers pants because he took a nice siesta outside on break and laid under a tree. I realize there are ways to stop that, but people are notoriously unpredictable so, yes, it does happen. Now try to fight a large room with a spider mite infestation with limited types of pesticide that is allowed based on your state. The stress it causes the plants could ruin your grow. Yes, you can survive it but the effects are so much larger than if you can quarantine a smaller room. 

An ideal room would be roughly 30ft x 50ft. This is large enough to really show some mass production but small enough where you can close down the room and quarantine so that you do not spread the problems to other rooms. 

What about watering a large room? I have a lot to say about this but I will keep it short and save that content for another day. Simply said, trying to water a room that is large has its challenges and the best way to attack it is to set up manageable zones.  

The amount of water running into a room with 6000 plants at 2 drippers per plant and 0.5gph flowing through a 1-inch pipe is simply just not adequate and some areas will drip faster than others. A balancing act is almost impossible with some of the standard pipe sizing that I have seen, typically ¾ to 1 inch PVC. 

The simplest solution is to balance out your watering by zone and by room size. In my experience, a smaller room is just a better option. With the right equipment it can be done but with a standard set up it is very challenging.

Electrical Needs for Your Grow Room | GrowHigher

Electricity Needs for Your Grow Room

Electricity is one of the most important factors for your grow room setup and design. As always, electricity is what will make everything run smoothly, so you’ll want to make sure you get it right. Here are my best suggestions:

First, contact an electrician to see your electrical options. Find out if you are set up or need to install more power for single-phase or 3-phase power. 120, 208, 240, 277 or 480 volts, get familiar with these terms and know what your power is capable of when you are purchasing your equipment. I would recommend that if you have the option to get 480V 3-Phase power, you should absolutely get it. With this higher power factor, you use less Amps and have a more efficient power supply. 

To get the right electrical load setup, you’ll have to make a few decisions about how you’re going to set up your grow room first. You have decided what room size you are going with so now it is time to figure out how many grow tables go into that room. Are you going to double stack or use a bench system? What brand of lights, hvac, pumps, fans, dehumidifiers, humidifiers are you going to use? Your electrician will need all this information to do a load calculation. 

Pick the right electrician. It might be a little cheaper to go with a small company, but 2 people wiring your building for 2 months can really drag on your timeline for getting production started. I think a larger company that specializes in commercial operations with a dedicated large crew will do the same job in a much shorter amount of time. Don’t forget to plan ahead. With the global pandemic it could take months to get some of the transformer parts that you need to complete your buildout. 

Vertical Racking for Grow Room Design and Setup | GrowHigher

Grow Benches and Vertical Racking

Something I have often seen and heard is that figuring out the grow shelves and tables is the last step to the design process. I do think it is the overlooked part of the design and here is why. 

Most rack and bench companies design in 4’s and 8’s, with some deviation. Grow rack manufacturers either come in bench form, in a vertical form, or a mix of the two. The factories predict what sizes are standard, for example a 4’ x 8’ bench is a common size. So with this prediction they order their raw steel far in advance to get certain sizes so that they can get a discount, which means a discount to you, the customer. This is how they keep prices down. 

It’s important to know early on what dimensions your grow tables or racks will be, so you can plan ahead. Grow table manufacturers produce common sizes most likely in 4’s and 8’s. There are variations but you will be surprised how challenging it is to source the stock. Grow lights are often sized in 4 foot footprints. So it makes sense to find out what your size options are early, and I suggest sticking with the more common dimensions. It’s true that anything can be made to fit your room, but the less common the size the more likely it is to be a custom fabricated product. With a custom product now your price could be raised by 25 to 30 percent.

GrowHigher offers high-quality vertical grow racking systems, with mobile vertical grow rack options as well.

Final note on this, and it will be repeated through the blog. Plan 3 to 6 months in advance. With a global pandemic around us, shipping times and sourcing raw materials is getting harder and more expensive.

Grow Room Plumbing

Plumbing seems simple: get water to the plants. But there is so much that goes into planning an efficient plumbing layout so that all plants get the same amount of nutrients in a large production facility. 

Get with an expert on this. Plan in advance. Know how many plants go into the room, and how much water each one needs on a daily basis, based on the strains you’re using. A good plumber will ask you all these questions, so be prepared. A plumber can help design a pump that can take care of all your needs in a single location, and also plan how your pipes should be organized to keep watering consistent across all your grow tables.

Remember that contractors are notoriously late and with a global pandemic and supply shortages it is best to not be caught with your pants down and your investors wondering why your site is not making any money yet. Plan this plumbing out far in advance so you do not have any hiccups. 

I will talk about more in depth plumbing practices in a future blog. 

HVAC for Your Grow Room

You will need to contact a qualified HVAC contractor to get the right amount of cooling/heating and sometimes even humidity out of the room. If you know what lights you are using and all your other equipment, the designer can do a BTU calculation, and add 20%. This is a very crucial step to plan for the future when you do this. 

If you are single level and are planning on going to a double level, then you need to plan your HVAC for that. It is not always as simple as adding a little bit more BTU output, it could be very expensive to change it and very hard to work in a room that already is filled with equipment. When planning your HVAC, make sure you take your future growth into consideration.

Make Sure You Plan Your Grow Room Setup and Design as Far Ahead as Possible

The best piece of advice that I can give is to make sure that you plan as far ahead as possible. With sourcing and manufacturing shortages, the longer the better. Plan for delays and do your best to surround yourself with the experts in their fields. It’s worth the extra investment. They can not only help you pick the right equipment but you can build a relationship with people who have far more expertise than yourself on specific subjects. Let them figure out the small details so you can focus on what you do best. 

Build a relationship with a cannabis advisor, the amount of money you can save on design mistakes will be small in comparison to the costs of design flaws. Don’t forget to check their references. Stick to what you do best and let the experts do the rest. 

Even experienced indoor vegetable growers can face a substantial learning curve when they begin to grow cannabis. The cannabis plant has its own characteristics that are unlike those of most vegetables.

As the number of states that legalize cannabis continues to rise and growers face an increasing amount of competition, it’s more important than ever to examine its care. This article will explain the key differences between growing vegetables and cannabis in an indoor environment.


First, Overwatering is one of the most common reasons for nutrient deficiencies and diseases in cannabis plants. On the other hand, underwatering can deter plant growth.

The primary difference between the water needs of cannabis and those of vegetables is that the irrigation needs of cannabis change as the plant matures.

For young cannabis seedlings and clone plants, you should avoid heavy watering.

Instead, the soil only needs only a light misting once every two to three days. As the plant matures, it may be wise to switch to a drip water system. A drip system provides a slow, steady supply of water to your plant.

Vegetables can vary greatly on the amount of water they require. For example, lettuces need constant access to water. Root vegetables are more like cannabis, needing more water most during their intubation stage.

Keep in mind that, as a general rule, overwatering is more dangerous to cannabis than underwatering.

  • Overwatering is more dangerous that underwatering
  • Overwatering can cause nutrient deficiencies and disease in your plants
  • Consider a drip water system for steady water supply


Second, as any gardener knows, all plants need carbon dioxide for the process of photosynthesis. In addition, higher levels of CO²can boost the quality and quantity of both vegetable and cannabis crops.

The levels of humidity that plants need and their transpiration (moisture lost by plants) can vary from plant to plant. Once again, the needs of the cannabis plant vary according to its life cycle.

The ideal humidity for cannabis seedlings is 75%. That percentage lowers to about 55% for the flowering stage.

Another factor to consider is vapor pressure deficit, or VPD, which describes the relationship between the moisture in the air and the water at the leaf’s surface. Many crops prefer a VPD between 0.65 to 1.25 kPa. Leafy greens thrive on the lower end of the range, while fruiting and flowering plants (including tomatoes and cannabis) do better on the higher end.

Temperature needs also vary among agricultural crops. Leafy greens thrive in cooler environments, while fruiting and flowering crops prefer warmth. For indoor cannabis growing, temperatures typically should be kept between 77°F to 86°F (25℃ to 30℃) to maximize yields.

  • Cannabis seedlings need a 75% humitity level
  • Monitor the vapor pressure deficit to maintain between 0.65 and 1.25kPa
  • Keep the tempature between 77°F to 86°F (25℃ to 30℃) to maximize yields


Third, another variable for indoor plants is the amount of light they receive. Most indoor vegetable growers aim for anywhere between 14 and 20 hours of light each day, which, of course, is far more than the plants would get outside.

Cannabis need 18 to 24 hours of daily light.

Cannabis growers must once again consider the stage of their plants when determining lighting needs. In the vegetative stage, the plants need 18 to 24 hours of daily light, but you can reduce it to 12 hours a day during the flowering stage.

A challenge for cannabis growers is to keep the dark hours dark. Even a small amount of light leaking into the flowering room can negatively impact the process.

  • Cannabis in the vegative state needs 18-24 hours of sunlight
  • 12 hours of sunlight is needed during the flowering stage


Lastly, you can reproduce cannabis from seed or by cloning. Successful cloning can save the grower time and money.

Successful cloning can save the grower time and money.

Cloning, the process of growing a genetic duplicate of the original plant from a cutting, is not always possible or advisable with vegetable plants. For example, leafy greens and many fruiting crops do not clone. Herbs, such as rosemary and basil, do tend to clone well, though.

  • Consider cloning to save time and money
  • Cannabis can be clones, but some vegetables cannot
  • Herbs are mostly clone reproduction friendly

In conclusion, whether you’re growing veggies, herbs, or cannabis, you can benefit from Our Grow Higher vertical mobile grow rack systems. We’re ready, willing, and able to design a system just for you and the needs of your operation. Just give us a call for a free consultation.

As of April 2021, 17 states, the District of Columbia, and two U.S. territories have passed legislation to regulate cannabis for adult recreational use. In fact, in the months between November 2020 and April 2021, every cannabis-related ballot measure before U.S. voters has passed.  

Whether you’re an established grower or just launching your business, you already know that It’s a competitive market out there. The question on your mind is, what can you do to boost your yields and profits.

The answer is to look up. This article will explain five advantages of mobile vertical cannabis growing.

Greater efficiency and higher ROI

Vertical growing with a mobile racking system allows you to create an efficient operation that runs like the proverbial well-oiled machine.

You can more than double your growing space without the expense of adding new buildings or property.

You won’t need to deal with new permits, construction, or employee downtime when you add mobile racks. Even more importantly, since custom-designed mobile racks allow you to grow more cannabis plants in less space, you can save on labor costs. Your employees will be able to spend more time tending plants rather than moving through your building.

Enhanced flexibility

In addition to the vertical space you gain with mobile racking, these systems also allow you to optimize your horizontal space. Your staff can move and turn racks with a simple push or pull to tend to plants, eliminating the need for space-wasting aisles in your facility.

Better use of resources

Plants arranged in a horizontal system often suffer from overcrowding. On the other hand, mobile vertical racks systems allow plants improved access to light, heating, and air conditioning, and airflow.

Although the initial investment for LED lighting, irrigation, and ventilation may seem daunting at first, you will more than make up for it with crop after crop of vigorous, healthy plants.

Create a multi-state operation to standardize and streamline your outputs

When you design a mobile vertical system, you can easily adapt it to suit your other grow room locations.

Using the same facility layout across multiple sites helps to standardize your employee training and streamline your growing and harvesting methods. Both of these factors contribute favorably to your bottom line.

Improve employee safety and ergonomics

To increase their canopy, some cannabis growers use wide tables and narrow aisles in their grow rooms. However, this strategy can backfire.

Employees can suffer injuries from repeatedly reaching across wide tables and navigating narrow spaces.

A mobile racking system allows them to access plants safely and comfortably.

By now, you can see that mobile vertical systems are indeed the future for cannabis growers. An added bonus is that you can purchase a system that is custom-designed for your particular operation. At Grow Higher, mobile vertical growing systems are our specialty.

We like nothing better than helping our customers grow more quality plants in less space. Please give us a call today, and let’s get started on your new vertical growing system.