Greenpoint seeds!!

Discussion in 'Seed and Strain Reviews' started by puffntuff, Dec 1, 2014.

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  1.  
    whytewidow

    whytewidow Well-Known Member

    Might be a good idea before you paint it. Use stuff called drylok. For basement block walls. To stop them from leaking. With that sheet rock and drylok those walls would be awesome.
     
    DREGER likes this.
  2.  
    LubdaNugs

    LubdaNugs Well-Known Member

    The anticipation is killing me. I actually saved up some nuggets this year, so I can partake in the fun.
     
  3.  
    whytewidow

    whytewidow Well-Known Member

    The O.B.S. is almost ready for some mimosa pollen.
    20180415_124719.jpg 20180415_124356.jpg
     
  4.  
    LubdaNugs

    LubdaNugs Well-Known Member

  5.  
    whytewidow

    whytewidow Well-Known Member

    Thank ya.
     
    DREGER likes this.
  6.  
    sdd420

    sdd420 Well-Known Member

    Agreed this is when I tend to get greedy. The wife knows couple hundred is possible
     
    ahlkemist, DREGER and LubdaNugs like this.
  7.  
    naiveCon

    naiveCon Well-Known Member

    You don't want to use Drylok on sheetrock it's made for Porous concrete to stop hydraulic pressure or infiltration.

    CDX and Tyvek on the exterior would help to keep moisture out.
     
  8.  
    BigHornBuds

    BigHornBuds Well-Known Member

    That’s what I’m telling her I’m spending
    :bigjoint:
     
    DREGER likes this.
  9.  
    the gnome

    the gnome Well-Known Member

    outstanding resin for 21days. :hump:
    Ive had a handful look like that @3wks and they were all exceptional keepers
    grape stomper BX2 was one of them
     
  10.  
    whytewidow

    whytewidow Well-Known Member

    It is perfectly safe to use on sheet rock or drywall. Would you like me to take a picture of the Can? That says multiple uses including sheetrock, drywall, hardy backer board, red brick, concrete block. Ect ect ect
     
    DREGER and Bakersfield like this.
  11.  
    whytewidow

    whytewidow Well-Known Member

    I have some grape stomper x stardawg xi I think. From hazeman I believe. Ive heard there's a grapes stomper leaner in the line that is super phenomenal
     
  12.  
    tatonka

    tatonka Well-Known Member

    20180415_163156.jpg
    How to grow Hicock Haze indoors from here on out.
    Get vertical sea of green
     
  13.  
    thenotsoesoteric

    thenotsoesoteric Well-Known Member

    I have a grape stomper leaner from hazeman's grapes 13 that is straight grape soda. The seed run was fucked off because I got a shitty batch of tupur potting mix so the plant didn't live up to its potential but I have a big clone of her in flower right now at about 2 weeks. The fresh cut and dried bud smell fantastic but the taste was affected by the shitty soil so this clone run I'm expecting it to shine.

    This is the seed run, and it had a shitty grow the whole time so I was pleased with how well they did turn out, lol.
    back neck.jpg
    This girl is in healthy tupur soilmix and should be a nice load of grape soda. 20180329_215051.jpg
     
  14.  
    Sour Wreck

    Sour Wreck Well-Known Member

    I got those as a freebie, need to run them...
     
  15.  
    whytewidow

    whytewidow Well-Known Member

    Yeah they were given out as freebies. A buddy gave em to me to run.
     
    DREGER, HydroRed and thenotsoesoteric like this.
  16.  
    Bakersfield

    Bakersfield Well-Known Member

    The reason your getting mold behind your plastic is because the moisture in the warm room condenses on the cooler exterior surface and once the moisture has condensed on the surface, the plastic then acts as a vapor barrier and traps the moisture against the surface long enough for mold to flourish on the wall.
    However mold requires a foodstuff to grow, so if you eliminate the source of food, then no biggy.
    I see you used the purple stuff, mold resistant drywall. This product will fail you eventually if you wet this product repeatedly. A few leaks here and there should be fine and the product should last for a long time.
    If you have to do it again you should consider a paperless drywall product like Densglas or even better is DensShield with its laminated vapor membrane.
    I also like to use Durock in heavy moisture zones. It can be finished like drywall and is also fireproof.
     
  17.  
    Heisengrow

    Heisengrow Well-Known Member

    Yeah im in hydro so no water is really gonna be on the walls.the other issue was in an older building with no insulation.the drywall I'm using will be good enough for hydro room.
    I know all about Denz gold and durock.i was a stucco contractor for 20 years before I got out of that business.ive seen many a sheet of denz gold crumble behind wet stucco.
    If I really wanted water proof I would roll fiberglass mat over plywood and put awlgrip on it but I think what I have will work for a hydro flower room with a mini split keeping humidity in the low 40s and 2 inch stucco foam on the outside.
     
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  18.  
    the gnome

    the gnome Well-Known Member

    if anyone's run grape stomper all by its lonesome knows it's a is top shelf cultivar.
    where it shines the best imo is it's super compatible for breeding projects.
    and adds great potential to the union.
    when i saw jelly pie with the stomper X'd with cherry pie I knew it was going to
    make a LOT of growers-n-smokers very happy :weed:
     
  19.  
    Amos Otis

    Amos Otis Well-Known Member

    YODVFSn.gif There's gonna be a party in the ladies room......
    ................but the crowd is in the men's room.
    3 pretty certain Shirleys and 7 positively Bruces.
    [ATTA DSCF3520.JPG DSCF3519.JPG CH=full]4122827[/ATTACH]
     
  20.  
    Bakersfield

    Bakersfield Well-Known Member

    Doesn't make sense that densglas gold should crumble behind stucco unless it's been impacted by something like a sledgehammer or car impact.
    Its fiberglass surfaces are inert and would not be affected by moisture unless there is an inadequate drainage plane and puddling moisture is allowed to freeze and thaw, busting it to shit. This would explain why you were repairing the stucco to begin with. :lol: This lack of drainage plane is why there are so many lawsuits connected to poor EIFS applications.
    I am a commercial carpenter and most commercial wall systems contain zero wood products, nowadays.
    Stucco and EIFS FTW, BTW, if applied correctly.
     
    DREGER likes this.

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