Exhale Co2 Bags


Size: Exhale Co2 Bags
Sale price£37.00


The CO2 revolution for all growers! No need to turn it on or turn it off; simply place the ExHale CO2 bag in your grow space and leave it alone to do its job. A continuous shower of CO2 directly onto your plants is the most efficient way to deliver CO2.

Placing the ExHale Cultivator slightly above the level of your plants will ensure they receive the CO2 they need 24 hours a day for up to 6 months. ExHale-Homegrown CO2 is a revolution in indoor CO2 production systems.

Why is CO2 Important?

Photosynthesis is the process by which plant leaves make carbohydrates. Sunlight, CO2 and water are converted into carbohydrates and O2 by the action of chlorophyll in the chloroplasts of the plant. Plants growing indoors under artificial light often lack enough CO2 to efficiently photosynthesize. When plants are able to maximize the process of photosynthesis, the results are larger plants with larger yields.

What's the coverage?

The ExHale is designed for small to medium grow spaces, providing 4 to 6 plants with the CO2 they need. Growing in larger spaces requires more bags, but the effects are the same!

Where do I place The Exhale bag in my tent or grow room?

Because CO2 is heavier than the air, we recommend hanging the bag one to two feet directly above your plants. Each bag comes with a hanger, but how you attach it is up to you. After hanging your bag, a continuous shower of CO2 will fall directly onto your plants. This is the most efficient way to deliver the CO2 they need 24 hours a day for up to six months.

What does light have to do with CO2?

Photosynthesis has two parts: the light-dependent reactions and the light-dependent ones. The light-dependent part is the use of light to "steal" electrons from water. This is the process that produces oxygen. The light-dependent part is carbon fixation.

Plants produce CO2 during respiration when they break down sugars, just as humans do. They do this day and night, but during photosynthesis, they tend to take more CO2 out of the air than they put in. They reduce CO2 output during the carbon fixation steps of the light-dependent reactions of photosynthesis. Both processes go on all of the time, except carbon fixation tends to be more active during the day. They only release Oxygen during the day since they require light to do it.

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