CANNefficiency

what is cannefficiency?

Efficiency is defined as “the ability to avoid wasting materials, energy, efforts, money and time in producing a desired result”. In the production of cannabis, inefficiencies are commonplace in most cultivation and processing facilities.

By applying “CANNefficiency”, cultivation and production specialists can utilize common industrial, commercial and agricultural efficiency improvement techniques to maximize the value of materials, resources, time and money.

Plant Efficiency

The cannabis plant is one of the most wondrous resources on Earth.  Every part of the plant has useful purposes, from the fan leaves, to the roots. People have enjoyed hash and flowers for many years. Not long ago, cannabis processors found increasing value in leftover trimmings or  “sugar leaves”. Yet, there is even more value in harvested cannabis plants.

Learn more about how you can utilize CANNefficiency to make use of your cannabis fan leaves, stems and roots. Even your leftover soil/coco can provide many benefits to your garden and your pockets.

Plant Efficiency

The cannabis plant is one of the most wondrous resources on Earth.  Every part of the plant has useful purposes, from the fan leaves, to the roots. People have enjoyed hash and flowers for many years. Not long ago, cannabis processors found increasing value in leftover trimmings or  “sugar leaves”. Yet, there is even more value in harvested cannabis plants. 

You can utilize CANNefficiency to make use of your cannabis fan leaves, stems and roots. Even your leftover soil/coco can provide many benefits to your garden and your pockets.

Energy Efficiency

According to some studies, it takes as much as 200 pounds of coal to produce enough electricity for 1 ounce of indoor cannabis. That’s a lot of emissions! Despite this fact, it seems as though the indoor cultivation market is here to stay. Even some of the best greenhouse cultivators use high intensity discharge lights and other important high-wattage electrical equipment.
  
Practical energy management, using efficient equipment and strategic processes, are absolutely necessary to grow responsibly. The cannabis revolution simply can’t conflict with the environmental revolution. We must be proactive and innovative!

Energy Efficiency

According to some studies, it takes as much as 200 pounds of coal to produce enough electricity for 1 pound of indoor cannabis. That’s a lot of emissions! Despite this, it seems as though the indoor cultivation market is here to stay. Even some of the best greenhouse cultivators use high intensity discharge lights and other important high-wattage electrical equipment.

Practical energy management, using efficient equipment and strategic processes, are absolutely necessary to grow responsibly. The cannabis revolution simply can’t conflict with the environmental revolution. We must be proactive and innovative!

Resource Efficiency

Despite the many changes in the cannabis industry, one thing that’s almost certain is that the price of cannabis will most likely drop in the future…drastically. At the same time, energy, real estate and labor costs are on the rise. As cannabis flowers move closer to being a common commodity, the best way for cultivation facilities to stay competitive is to use their resources more efficiently and effectively.
 
Often, cultivation specialists spend time doing tasks that aren’t value-added. In addition, many feeding regimens are aimed at producing more dollars for nutrient companies, not your grow room. Utilizing common best practices from seasoned cannabis cultivators, horticulturalists and other similar industries can take a grow operation to the next level.

Resource Efficiency

Despite the many changes in the cannabis industry, one thing that’s almost certain is that the price of cannabis will most likely drop in the future…drastically. At the same time, energy, real estate and labor costs are on the rise. As cannabis flowers move closer to being a common commodity, the best way for cultivation facilities to stay competitive is to use their resources more efficiently and effectively.

Often, cultivation specialists spend time doing tasks that aren’t adding a great deal of value. In addition, many feeding regimens are aimed at producing more dollars for nutrient companies, not your grow room. Utilizing common best practices from seasoned cannabis cultivators, horticulturalists and other similar industries can take a grow operation to the next level.