Hey skankstar, your bush looks hungry to me. Lol. The light green color can probably be attributed to a N def, and the light specals on the darker leaf in photo #2 look like the beginning of a Calcium def. The wilting is not always caused by over/under-watering, it could be that it is rootbound being that your plant is rather large for that container. How often do you water? :30:
usualy once a week at the moment i only have a grow and bloom nutes they are ready for flowering so mayby i should give a small dose of bloom?
contents in percent are: 0.36 NH4, 2.48 NO3, 5.57 K2O, 2.66 P2O5, 1.5 MGO, 2.19 SO3, 0.002 MO, 0.001 CU, 0.014 MN, 0.008 B, 0.007 ZN, 0.025 FA,
I feel as though once a week is not enough. Though I could be wrong. Most growers go around 3-4 days to water. It could just be a slight under-watering problem. Do you do the 'lift-test', or the 'sides of the pot being pulled away by the dryness-test'? Lol. 35cm is over a foot tall, and your plant is also pretty bushy (you probably topped or LST'd)
In any case, yeah, if you do a transitional feeding (1/2 grow and 1/2 bloom) before the full flowering nutes it will help keep your babies looking healthy, and give them an extra push into the stretch. Also, foliar feeding once a week during lights off could help as well. Just make sure to dilute your nutes well before letting them touch any of those leaves, and it's best to stop once they've developed flowers.
Well, if you only water once a week that means that your drainage is less than optimal, and the wilting would then be attributed to over-watering b/c the roots are not receiving enough oxygen everyday. This can happen even with a good wet/dry cycle as long as the soil retains too much moisture (which yours probably does if you only water once a week). An easy way to tell if you're wayyy over-watering is if your soil starts smelling foul (root rot) and the plant gets droopy. I strongly recommend that you transplant into a larger container (even a 3 gal bucket with drilled holes in the bottom would do the trick) and either, add perlite to your soil mix (to increase drainage/get more oxygen to the roots), or choose a different soil that drains well. The good news is that your plants are going to be just fine, even if you choose not to transplant, though I feel that it would greatly improve the quantity AND quality of your final product. The other members of this site will probably agree. I'm eager to see how you progress from here.
subbed. that first picture with the exception of the light green, looks just like an old plant of mine, im gunna have to dig around for a picture its pretty funny how alike they look. everything looking good though, shell come back and get some color in her soon
I'm noticing some slight yellowing on some of the new growth. This could be a sign that the girl is hungry and wants more nutes. I would suggest bumping up the nutes on the slightly yellow ones just a bit.