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The Tardis Autoflower: Feminized Seeds

Updated: Jan 2

The Tardis was originally created by Uncle Pete and Jenn Cook years ago by crossing Subcool's Dr. Who and the infamous Girl Scout Cookies. We have taken our Tardis and crossed it with Uncle Pete's Gassy Glue to breed in the autoflower characteristics. The result is a sativa-dominant strain with far-out cerebral effects, saddling the mind with euphoria and introspective thoughts. With fantastic imaginative visions to inspire you, you'll find yourself lost in your own world with no perception of current time or space.


The Tardis is a perfect choice for those who suffer from conditions such as chronic pain, insomnia, headaches or migraines, nausea, and chronic stress. These attributes make The Tardis a strong mood enhancer, teasing at the consumer's imagination and creativity while helping alleviate stress.

The Tardis Feminized Autoflower

The Tardis feminized autoflower seeds will grow nice chunky nugs and produce pretty well in the time it takes to grow. This strain will finish between 75 and 80 days, and has been reported to reach a THC level of 29%


Grow Time: 75 - 80 Days

Yield: Descent

Potency: Up to 29% THC

70/30 Sativa/Indica


How to Grow feminized The Tardis Autoflower seeds

Autoflowering strains require some preparation, as they will grow quickly and start to flower whether or not you’re ready for them. However, follow these steps and you should find success in your autoflowering garden.


1. Training Your Plants

Generally speaking, you’ll want to train your plants while they are in vegetative growth. For autoflowering plants, this period could be as short as two weeks which means time is limited.

To start, consider topping your plant after it has developed three nodes to promote a more even canopy. Another LST (low-stress training) method involves training your plant by pulling it down sideways to create new upward growth. Once your plants do begin to flower, you should not top them. Prune your plants conservatively for no more than one week into flowering.


2. Climate Considerations

When you are growing autoflowering plants, you’re allowing plants to flower when they should be in a vegetative growth. Because you don’t need to follow photoperiod light cycles, many people start autoflowering plants early in the season (e.g. March) or late in the season (e.g. September). For this time of year, it’s important to remember that the plants still need warmth to grow, and there also might be considerable rain putting the buds at risk of rot. To combat these issues, consider growing in a greenhouse to provide protection from the elements.


3. Go Easy on Feeding

Autoflowering strains do not need to be heavily fed due to their small size and the short amount of time they spend in the vegetative cycle. Feed very lightly and understand that they don’t need as many vegetative growth nutrients such as nitrogen. Also note that these vegetative nutrients are best put to use if they are readily available for the plant to utilize quickly.


4. Harvest Gradually

Autoflowering plants often do not have time to develop a canopy, which means you will be keeping buds that are lower down on the plant. Because of this, it’s a great idea to harvest your plants sequentially. First take the colas, then allow more time for the lower buds to dense up before they are harvested next.


5. Prepare Your Next Crop

To get the most out of autoflowering seeds, it’s a good idea to prepare your next batch of plants as you are harvesting. This means popping seeds before you harvest your current plants so that your room is continually producing. Because the plants autoflower, you can have plants that are just starting out in the same room as those that are finishing without worrying about the lighting.


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