Griffin’s COVID-19 Response

CEA Tips

pH Correction for Irrigation Water

 Why? When? How?

Most growers know that correcting pH is important, but they don't always know why. When we correct the pH in irrigation water, we are actually adjusting the irrigation water alkalinity, but why are we doing that?

Figure 1

To understand, we need to define pH. In simple terms, the pH of a solution relates to the concentration of hydrogen cations (H+). The pH scale goes from 1 to 14, where the lower the pH 
(high H+ concentration), the more acidic; the higher the pH (low concentration of H+), the more basic.  

Why is irrigation water pH important in CEA? The nutrient availability for plants is affected by pH (Fig 1). Whereas Iron (Fe), Manganese (Mn), Boron (B), Zinc (Zn), and Copper (Cu) are more available at low pH values, Calcium (Ca) and Magnesium (Mg) are more available at higher pH values. At very low pH, however, the increase in Fe, Mn, and Al (Aluminum) can become toxic. Therefore, between 5.5 and 6.2, most micronutrients are available at proper levels.

Why do we correct irrigation water alkalinity? The concept “alkalinity,” is a measure of the resistance of a water solution to change its pH. When acid is added to the irrigation water, the H+ of the acid first react with the carbonates and bicarbonates on the water forming CO2 and water. Initially, pH decreases slowly. When no more alkalinity is left, the pH will drop abruptly. 

We measure alkalinity in ppm.  Even though it’s closely related to pH, two different water samples could have similar pH values but different levels of alkalinity. It’s going to take much more acid to lower the water sample's pH with more alkalinity than the one with less. 

Carbonates and bicarbonates brought by the irrigation water will react with H+ in the growing media and increase its pH, lowering the micronutrient availability.  Plants will suffer micronutrient deficiencies. But completely removing the alkalinity is not necessarily good. Most fertilizers are acidifying in nature; if our irrigation water does not have any alkalinity, the acidifying fertilizer can lower the growing media pH to toxic levels. This case can be observed with RO water, where all alkalinity was removed, and potassium bicarbonate is needed to increase the alkalinity to a desirable value of 60-70 ppm.

We correct pH (mostly lower it) to correct alkalinity and optimize micronutrient availability. In some cases, we start with water that has no alkalinity. Then we need to adjust the pH up due to the natural acidifying quality of most fertilizer formulas.

Figure 2

Our injectors correct pH by proportionally injecting acidsor bases for your fertilizer formula blend (Figure 2). How much? And how? Let the GGSPro andDilution Solutions team help; give us a call!

Jose Rodriguez
Agronomist – PhD Engineering Sciences
Business Development Manager
Dosatron / Dilution Solutions

Product NameItem Number
Dosatron 14 GPM Injector with Bypass
Dosatron Etatron eOne Kit Low MicroDoser Kit
Dosatron Etatron eOne Kit HI MicroDoser Kit
Dosatron Etatron Ultrasonic Lo MicroDoser Cabinet
Dosatron Etatron Ultrasonic Hi MicroDoser Cabinet
Dosatron D132 Mega-Flo Injector
Dosatron D400 Mega-Flo Injector
Sulfuric Acid 93% Tech Grade 1GAL
Sulfuric Acid 93% Tech Grade 15GAL
Phosphoric Acid 75% Tech Grade 4-1GAL/CS
General Hydroponics pH Up 1 gal
General Hydroponics pH Down 1 gal
Dosatron Meter pH/Temp Hydro
Dosatron Meter pH/Temp Pro
Dosatron Replacement Sensor pH
Dosatron Storage Solution pH Electrode 600
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Controlling Pest Caterpillar in The Field

Trichogramma wasp parasitizing lepidoptera egg.
Lepidoptera species are one of the top pests of hemp and cannabis production and may appear anytime from early spring well into fall.

Types of Lepidoptera

Species such as Eurasian Hemp Borer, European Corn Borer, Corn Earworm, and many others cause significant damage when left unchecked.

Types of Damage

Damage from these pests commonly takes two forms: stem boring or leaf chewing. Stem boring refers to when the insect eats its way into the plant, while leaf chewing refers to defoliation.

Understanding and controlling the lifecycles of these pests is key to season-long damage protection. Lepidoptera typically go through four main stages: egg, larval, pupal, and adult stage. The larval stage is represented by caterpillars. The pupal is the cocoon stage when they are often dormant. The adult stages appear as moths, flies, or butterflies. Different control strategies target different life stages, so timing control activities is very important.

Cultural management can help growers handle the larval and adult life-stages and generally follows these two focuses.  

·       Environmental Cleanup - Through the vigilant season-long reduction of weeds and plant debris, growers remove the preferred habitat, potential food sources, or breeding areas. This is effective at combating all four stages

·       Traps - The use of UV light traps and pheromone lures helps manage the population of adult moths when properly positioned and employed.

Spray treatments can be added to cultural control strategies and are highly effective for the larval stage, however they may not be approved for all locations or all crops.

Biological Control Agent (BCA) Options

Various species of Trichogramma wasps target the egg stage of many Lepidoptera. These biological control agents (BCAs) can be released either in a loose bulk carrier throughout the crop or as eggs on cards that can be hung on plants. As the Trichogramma eggs hatch, the wasps emerge and hunt down Lepidoptera eggs to parasitize. Once eggs have been attacked by wasps, the pest life cycle halts. Weekly applications should begin in early June to catch the first generation of eggs and continue throughout production through August. 

Different species of Trichogramma prey on different Lepidoptera species. Contact your GGSPro BCA specialist for help determining which species is most appropriate for your operation.

Griffin Lepidoptera Control Products

Product NameSupplierSpeciesSizeItem Number
T. Brassicae
20K or 10K pupae
SB0451-04, SB0451-01
Beneficial Insectary
T. Brassicae
10K pupae
Beneficial Insectary
100k pupae

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Surface Sanitation with SaniDate 5.0

-BioSafe Technical Team

Facility infestations can quickly go from bad to worse in the absence of proper sanitation practices. Cross contamination from host sites can affect crop health and reduce yields.
A thorough sanitation program significantly impedes the spread of bacteria and disease by removing favorable conditions for their development and addressing critical control points.


Critical control points are potential areas of infection (and re-infection) within growing and
non-crop areas such as under benches, entryways and cooling pads. Identifying these points is be integral for developing your facility’s program. Keep in mind sanitation is not just an ‘end of the season’ activity, it should be practiced throughout the production cycle. Standardizing practices such as spraying/foaming racks, empty benches, walkways and sanitizing containers, trays and equipment will maintain a clean environment.


Hard surfaces with algae and organic matter create a favorable environment pathogens and pests thrive in, including fungus gnats and shore flies. These pests can transmit contamination and infection throughout the crop. A general cleaning step is ideal to remove organic and mineral deposits, allowing sanitizer to have better contact on the targeted area and improving efficacy. Once areas have been cleaned, utilizing a sanitizer with no-rinse step, like SaniDate® 5.0, will ensure optimal productivity.


SaniDate 5.0 kills pathogens on contact, does not require a post-rinse and leaves no harmful residue. Its versatility of applications and use sites make it the ideal sanitation/disinfection tool to address many, if not all, critical control points in your facility.


Sanitation may be a chore, but it is important for preventing many unforeseen incidents which can deprive crops of optimal health. Choose the best methods and tools that work for your facility, but always remember – an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure.

SaniDate 5.0 Product Offerings

Griffin Product #             Description
71-35001 2.5 Gal 28.3%, OMRI
71-35001-CA 2.5 Gal 28.3%. OMRI, CA Label
71-35101 5 Gal 28.3%, OMRI
71-35151 30 Gal 28.3%, OMRI
71-35151-CA 30 Gal 28.3%, OMRI, CA Label

Preventing Damping Off in Microgreens Production

71-3040 Triathlon BA 98.85% 1GAL
OMRI OHP EPA# 70051-107-59807
The production of microgreens is increasing in popularity across the country.  It can be done on a small scale or large scale, lending itself to the Grown Local Production Theme.

Growers typically sow in a high density into a 1-inch propagation tray with media, either loose fill or a mat. Once sub-irrigated to water in, the flats are covered or held under dark conditions for 3 – 5 days for germination.  After the germination period, the flats are uncovered and exposed to light to support healthy growth.  Harvest occurs 10 – 14 days later, depending on the species.

One of the major issues for microgreens production is the presence of damping off, usually caused by Botrytis or Rhizoctonia, which can be encouraged due to the planting density and growing conditions. Working with Farm Boy Micros, OHP developed a strategy to combat damping off with the application of Triathlon BA.

Triathlon BA is OMRI listed and exempt from tolerances, making it ideal for use in microgreens production. The protocol is simple. After sowing, spray the seeds with Triathlon BA at a rate of 1.28 oz/gal, or 1 gal/100 gal. This treatment protects the seeds and seedlings as they germinate, with dramatic results. The pictures below show the difference between treated (L) and untreated (R). 

Tipburn in Hydroponic Lettuce

By: Dan Gillespie, Technical Specialist

Tipburn is among the most common issues experienced in controlled environment lettuce production. Tipburn occurs as browning of the edges or tips of new young leaves (Figure 1).
Figure 1. Tipburn on young lettuce leaves

Tipburn in lettuce is most often caused by calcium deficiency. However, this deficiencyis usually not a result of insufficient calcium in the nutrient solution. To understand why tip burn occurs (and how to avoid it), we need to understand how calcium travels through the plant

Calcium moves through the plant differently than nearly all other nutrients: It requires mass flow of water. Think of it as a hose that must be turned on for the calcium to move into the plant. Mass flow is driven by transpiration, so high transpiration rates will enhance calcium uptake and translocation, whereas, low transpiration rates will decrease calcium uptake and translocation. When a head of lettuce grows, the growing point becomes enclosed by older mature leaves, creating a high humidity microclimate. This microclimate results in decreased transpiration, which leads to the tip burn.  

The first step in preventing tipburn is ensuring that calcium is not lacking in the nutrient solution and that your fertilizer formula has a proper ratio of potassium, calcium, and magnesium. Source water with calcium concentration above 40 ppm is typically a good candidate for one-part fertilizer systems such as Jack’s Nutrients 12-4-16 RO or Jack’s Nutrients 15-5-20 Tap. However, source water with lower concentrations of calcium will typically require the use of a two-part fertilizer system, such as Jack’s Nutrients Part A 12-4-26 and Cal Nit Part B 15-0-0. Additionally, nutrient solution electrical conductivity should generally not exceed 2.5 mS/cm, as high soluble salt levels will decrease water and calcium uptake. Note that all Jack’s Nutrients provide the proper balance of nutrients.

As stated above, even when calcium levels in the nutrient solution are adequate, tipburn may still occur.  Improve airflow around the growing tip with the use of vertical airflow fans.Vertical airflow should provide just enough air movement to gently move plant leaves (0.3-0.5 m/sec). This will eliminate the microclimate and facilitate calcium uptake.

If vertical airflow fans cannot be installed, another option to prevent tipburn is increasing night time humidity above 95%. High nighttime humidity leads to increased root pressure, and thus, increases water and calcium translocation to the growing point of the plant. However, this strategy can increase the threat of fungal diseases that thrive in high humidity environments. 

Product NameItem Number
Jack's Nutirents 12-4-16 RO
Jack's Nutirents 15-5-20 Tap
Jack's Nutirents 5-12-26 FeED Part A
Jack's Nutirents 15-0-0 Boost Cal Nit Part B

Using Sticky Cards for Insect Monitoring

By: GGSPro Technical Specialists

Sticky cards are the best monitoring tool available for flying insects, such as thrips, fungus gnat
adults, shorefly adults, whiteflies and winged aphids. Using cards for active monitoring of these pests supports proactive decision making for best management of pest populations.
Sticky cards are available in solid yellow, solid blue, and bi-colored forms (two-sided, yellow on one side and blue on the other). Some sticky cards are pre-printed with a grid pattern that allows for quicker counting. Sticky cards come with a protective sheet that is removed to expose the sticky surface. To make these easier to work with, take a tip from the pros and keep your sticky cards refrigerated until use.
Proper use of the cards will generate the best data. Prior to placing cards in the crop, date and number each card with a consistent location code. Sticky cards should be placed above the crop with one third of the card in the canopy. Additionally, place some cards vertically just above the crop canopy; avoid placing sticky cards too high above foliage to ensure you pick up all flying insects. To monitor for insects emerging from the media (e.g. thrips and fungus gnats), place yellow sticky cards horizontally just above the media surface. Growers generally use 1-2 cards per 1000 square feet, increasing to 3-4 cards per 1000 square feet when monitoring for thrips or when monitoring higher value crops. Remember to place additional sticky cards near doors, vents or areas of concern.
Perform weekly counts of pests and beneficials captured on the cards, using a 16x hand lens to identify the insects. When recorded, this data can be analyzed for population trends on which management decisions can be made. Be sure to note any specific weather patterns in your records, too. Cards are generally replaced weekly. However, when pest activity is low, cards may be used for several weeks. If used over multiple weeks, take another tip from the pros: Use different colored Sharpies to circle and count the pests each week so you are sure to only count the new pests in later weeks.
Speaking of beneficials, when releasing Aphidius, Encarsia, Eretmocerus or Orius, take cards down on the day of release to minimize capture of the good bugs. Return the cards to the crop a few days after release.
Item Number
2-color blue/yellow sticky cards, 4"x5"; 10 per pack
Yellow moisture resistant monitoring cards, 3"x5"; 50 per pack
Trapline T Yellow Roller trap 6"x328'
Sticky yellow trap roll 12"x300'
Sticky yellow trap roll 6"x1500'
Sticky blue trap roll 6"x1500'

Controlling Water Flow

Written by:  Kurt Becker, Dramm Corporation 

You may have heard that the most important person on a cultivation team is the person with the hose in their hand. Proper irrigation can make or break a crop. One challenge is to ensure that proper flow and pressure to address different needs. This is complicated by the fact that crop needs change dramatically over a short period of time. How do you help your team meet these changing needs? You give them the right watering tools! 

Dramm produces a full assortment of professional watering tools, including water breakers. These specialized nozzles break the water into smaller droplets and streams, simulating rain, which softens impact on plants and media while absorbing and providing needed oxygen to the roots. Different water breakers tailor the delivery pattern, flow and volume for specific containers, media and plant stages. In addition to the essential, high-flow 400 series, Dramm manufactures innovative, specialized water breakers to meet all irrigation needs. 

The 1000PL Series. 

Starting with the original Redhead, the 1000PL uses 1000 smaller holes in a stainless steel disk. This allows for a softer pattern for younger plants along with the ability to throttle the flow while still keeping a pattern. Now, the 1000PLs are available in Narrow, Medium and Wide versions offering different amounts of water per square inch of coverage. 


The 750PL reduces the flow even further. Using the same size hole as the 1000PL, but using fewer holes, the 750PL applies less water. This allows for lighter watering when required. The 750PL throws a wide pattern for less water per square inch of coverage.

Fan Nozzle 

Most fan nozzles are consumer tools and have uneven patterns. Dramm’s Commercial Fan Nozzle was developed to offer a precise, rectangular pattern that allows for medium to very low flow while still producing even streams. 

350PL Screen-Aire 

The 350 lands at the opposite end of the spectrum, delivering a very high flow rate with a soft, aerated pattern. Water exits the nozzle like a kitchen faucet, a single stream full of air bubbles. This allows for a lot of water without disturbing soil or top-dressed fertilizers. Great for quick watering of containers. The 350 is also perfect for rewetting dry media, as the bubbles hold the water on the surface of the media longer. 


Remember to match the valve to the nozzle to allow precise control of flow rate. Valve operation is important to note. Does the watering require on-off operation or is it turn on and go? The OneTouch and OneTouch HighFlow offer easy control of the flow. Other valves, like the 300 Brass Shut-Off are high flow, quarter turn valves for quick watering.
DescriptionItem Number
Dramm 400AL 400 Water Breaker (alum, full)
Dramm 400PL Water Breaker (blue, full, w/ring)
Dramm 170 PL Plastic water breaker
Dramm 350PL ScreenAire Water Breaker
Dramm 750PL Lemonhead Water Breaker (low)
Dramm 1000PL RedHead Water Breaker (medium)
Dramm 1000PL Orange Water Breaker (wide)
Dramm 1000PL Green Water Breaker (narrow)
Dramm 79001 Commercial Fan Nozzle
Dramm 510 brass seedling nozzle
Dramm Fogg-It nozzle fine 610 F
Dramm 610SF 1/2gpm Fogg-It Hose Nozzle (SF)
Dramm #300C Brass Shut Off Valve Heavy Duty
Dramm 74C Wide Body Shut Off Valve, Plastic
Dramm QAV Shut Off Valve
Dramm One Touch Valve Handle, Low Flow
Dramm OneTouch Valve Handle, High Flow

Punch Out Powdery Mildew On Cannabis

Powdery mildew (PM) is made up of many fungal pathogen species that attack and thrive off healthy, living plant tissue. Golovinomyces sp. (aka Erysiphe sp.) is the most common PM species that growers find on cannabis today. We recognize PM as producing a distinctive white sporulation on the foliage that looks like powdered sugar. Without proper management through chemical and cultural practices, this pathogen can quickly spread throughout your operation and decrease crop quality.

Powdery mildew forms white spores on the surface of the foliage.
Conditions ideal for PM proliferation include moderate temperatures, dry leaf surfaces, and high humidity. Unfortunately, the optimal temperatures for PM go hand-in-hand with the ideal temperatures for cannabis production and keeping a dry leaf surface is needed to prevent other diseases such as Botrytis from developing. Thus, growers should prioritize the management of their relative humidity levels to prevent PM. A constant humidity level of 55-60% in the canopy (65-75% if using predatory mites) is preferable to excessively high humidity (>85%). Growers can maintain adequate humidity within the plant canopy with appropriate HVAC equipment in conjunction with horizontal airflow fans (HAF) or vertical airflow fans (VAF).

Powdery mildew should not be mistaken for trichome production
As for all diseases, sanitation is key to prevention, and it is important to sanitize your production
areas between crops. Following physical removal of debris, the first step is to clean all hard surfaces using a cleaning product such as Strip-It (for greenhouses) or Horti-Klor (for warehouses)*. Once surfaces have been cleaned, use a sanitizing agent such as KleenGrow (rinse direct crop contact surfaces with potable water), ZeroTol 2.0 or SaniDate 5.0 for disinfection purposes*. It is critical to ensure that all cuttings and clones coming into a new production area are free of disease. Immediately remove any infected foliage and dispose of it properly. Replace gloves and other protective equipment after handling infected material. Work in infected areas late in the day and avoid staff moving back into clean areas from infected areas.

EPA registered and 25(b) products need to be approved for use on cannabis by the regulatory agency in the state in which the product would be used. When using biofungicides, best practices call for application of ZeroTol 2.0 before Cease or Triathlon BA to destroy surface spores of the pathogen on contact while the biofungicide protects uninfected tissue. Contact your Griffin sales person or GGSPro for product rates and application intervals.

Product NameItem Number
25(b) Products
Procidic 2
EPA Registered Products
Regalia CG
SaniDate 5.0
Strip-It Pro
Triathlon BA
ZeroTol 2.0

*Check state approval status for these products.
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Getting More From Your Cleaners and Sanitizers With Foam

All food and medicinal crop growers take great care to keep their production spaces clean. Often, this process involves a full sanitation protocol for the production space at the end of a crop cycle to reduce the risk of carryover pests and pathogens. The complete process involves four steps: Physical cleaning (remove the debris), chemical cleaning, rinsing with clear water and sanitizing.

It’s important to include the physical and chemical cleaning steps in the process prior to sanitizing. Favorite sanitizers, including ZeroTol 2.0, SaniDate 5.0 and Kleengrow, treat the surfaces they contact. If the surface is dirty, the sanitizers will treat the debris, but not penetrate to the surface below. If the sanitizer can’t contact the surface, the surface can’t get clean!

We can all increase the efficacy of our cleaners and sanitizers by utilizing the power of foam. Foaming makes the application more effective by increasing coverage and contact time. Foams also make it a lot easier to see where treatments have been applied.

Griffin offers two great foamers from Dramm to get this job done. With both small and large volume options, growers can have the right tools for all needs, from large greenhouses spaces to smaller warehouse production rooms. The Foam8L is a 5 liter compression foamer that is highly portable and great for small spaces. Expect to treat 400-500 sq ft from one full tank. For larger spaces, turn to the FM20-30 foamer. This cart unit has a 20 gallon tank, a 30 foot hose and runs on compressed air*. Both products are compatible with popular cleaners and sanitizers.

 Ask your Griffin sales person for a bulletin outlining GGSPro’s recommendations for hard surface sanitation for food and medicinal crops. Your sales person can help you choose the right cleaner and sanitizer for your situation and will let you know if you need to add a foaming agent to the tank

Dramm Compression Foamer 8L Tank - $157.59

Dramm Compression Foamer 8L Tank - $157.59
No 74-2688

Buy Now

Dramm Foamer FM 20-30 Aire Powered 20gal Tank - $1,485.26

Dramm Foamer FM 20-30 Aire Powered 20gal Tank - $1,485.26
No 74-2689

Buy Now

*Compressed air source required for the FM20-30 Foamer
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Boosting Root Development in Cannabis Crops

Cannabis growers are a diverse group. Some grow hemp, others grow marijuana. Some produce organic crops, others use conventional products. But, all cannabis growers have one thing in common: They need healthy roots as quickly as possible.

Proper moisture management is the key to good root growth. Early in propagation, maintain high humidity around seeds and cuttings without adding moisture to the media, which should be wet but not saturated. As roots develop, careful irrigation maintains even media in the wet to moist state. Once roots reach the bottom of the cells, allow the media to dry to the lower end of moist, widening the moisture cycle as the roots continue to develop. Media should never be allowed to reach a dry stage during propagation.

Essential Plus 1-0-1
To boost root development, Griffin’s GGSPro technical team encourages cannabis growers to utilize Essential 1-0-1. Essential 1-0-1 is a liquid, nutritional supplement containing humic acid, yucca (natural wetting agent) and amino acids in a solution with a very low nutritional charge. This OMRI-listed, organic product has no pesticidal activity or claims, which means it is universally acceptable for use on cannabis. Essential 1-0-1 has a proven track record of speeding and increasing root growth in a wide variety of crops, and we are seeing the same thing in cannabis. Cultivators report stronger root growth and positive impacts on secondary compounds. Apply once as roots start to develop in propagation and again at transplant at 32 oz/100 gal. Many growers realized benefits when repeating application every four weeks throughout the crop. Essential 1-0-1 is compatible with most water-soluble fertilizers, which means you can blend it in your concentrated stock tanks and inject right along with your fertilizer. Or, mix it at final rate in your batch reservoirs.

Add Essential 1-0-1 to your SOP, watch your moisture levels and build roots more quickly for ongoing crop health.


Featured products

Essential Plus 1-0-1 2.5 gal

Essential Plus 1-0-1 2.5 gal
No 160004GR

Buy Now

Essential Plus 1-0-2 30 gal

Essential Plus 1-0-2 30 gal
No 166001GR

Buy Now

Essential Plus 1-0-3 1 gal

Essential Plus 1-0-3 1 gal
No 166002GR

Buy Now

Essential Plus 1-0-4 1 qt

Essential Plus 1-0-4 1 qt
No 166003GR

Buy Now

Planning to purchase a larger number of containers of Essential 1-0-1? Ask about volume discounts.
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Hemp Russet Mites: Scouting and Control Tips

Hemp Russet Mite (HRM) is an eriophyid mite that can severely damage flowers and decrease THC and CBD in cannabis production. Eriophyid mites are small, cigar-shaped pests; they’re capable of reproducing profusely. They infest many horticultural crops.

The eriophyid mite that occurs in cannabis is called Aculops cannabicola. It’s known to occur on cannabis, as well as hops and hackberry.

HRM can infest indoor production facilities throughout the year. These mites are carried on incoming plant material, on staff and tools. They can also move readily on wind currents.

Hemp Russet Mites on cannabis

HRM scouting tips

HRM detection should be part of the weekly scouting protocol that goes with yellow sticky card and whole-plant inspections. HRM should be addressed as quickly as possible.

When scouting, growers should look for leaf curling and carefully inspect leaves with a 20X hand lens or greater magnification. Scout crop edges and, since HRM are known to spread on wind currents, look near fans, too.

Inward leaf curling is another sign of infestation. If leaf curling is observed, sample the leaves and look in the nooks and crannies of the leaves for HRM.

HRM control options

Control options in cannabis are limited. Beneficial insects are a great option for early HRM infestations, but they’re not known to completely eradicate HRM populations. Release BCAs preventively for best control of HRM.

Horticultural oil sprays are effective at reducing populations. Applicators must read and follow the label instructions, and also follow all state and local regulations regarding chemical application to cannabis crops. All products listed below may not be approved for use in all states. Products other than those listed may be safe, effective and legal.


Featured products

Product Name
Item Number
Ecotec Plus 17%
2.5 gal, OMRI-listed
SuffOil-X Spray Oil 80%
2.5 gal, OMRI-listed
Amblyseius andersoni
62,500 BI 250 mini sachets w/hook
Amblyseius andersoni
Mini sachets on sticks, 1000/CS
Anderline aa
A. andersoni, 125K 5 liter bag SB
Anderline aa
A. andersoni 200 mini sachets SB
Amblyline cal
A californicus 200 mini sachets w/hooks SB
Amblyseius californicus, 2000/bottle SB

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