Coco Fiber Frees Up Clones to Flourish

Many people may consider the use of coco fiber and PH water an odd way to start a clone. However, the Denver Clone Store makes it clear that this is the best way to ensure that a clone can be transferred effectively to a wide array of substrates, depending on the customer’s needs. Even aquaponic and hydroponic systems will accept the clones after a simple rinse of the coco fiber.

Coco fiber can appear very stringy and not much like soil, perhaps this is why some may consider an odd start to a cloning system. Furthermore, when people find out that the basis of coco fiber is–surprise!–coconut husks, their foreheads wrinkle with confusion. The coconut pirth is what produces the fibers, and it’s the same fibers that the coconut itself will grow its nut in and produce a gorgeous coconut tree. However, before the coconut pirth is used to make the coco fiber substrate, it is washed to remove the natural resins, salts, and any other impurities it may contain.


Coconut fibers retain heaps of water and air, making them extremely suitable for growing clones that will eventually be moved to substrates that will vary from customer to customer. Likewise, coco fiber will produce a better yield than plain soil, it will have fewer pests, and is much cleaner. While the downside to using coco fibers to grow is that coco fibers are more difficult to obtain than soil, the customer has no need to worry about this attainment process as the clones will come pre-packaged.

If you have any questions about our cloning process or products, please contact us today!


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