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Grow Lights for Succulents | A Simple Guide

As temperatures cool and leaves turn, most of the country will need to bring their succulents indoors to protect them from damage due to freezing. Your home environment will provide a good temperature for your plants, and you will give them the water they need. But what about light? Should you use grow lights? Which are the best grow lights for succulents? How to choose between fluorescent and leds? These are important questions. So let’s get started.

Selecting Grow Lights for Succulents

{Please note, some links in this post may be affiliate links to sites that pay me a small commission if you click on the link and make a purchase. This commission is at absolutely no cost to you. I only recommend products and companies that I have worked with and truly love! ~Kat}

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When to Bring Succulents Inside

put succulents indoors for the winter
Succulents in windowsill, photo credit Stacy Blair

While some succulents, like Sempervivum and the hardy Sedums, will thrive outdoors year round in the coldest climates, most succulents need to be brought indoors for the winter. Many succulents will be damaged by a hard frost. Don’t risk this damage by delaying your move indoors too long. Examine your plants, remove dead foliage and any insects. Clean the pots well, and bring them indoors when the temps are dropping into the low 40’s (around 5 °C). Your indoor temperatures will be good for tender succulents. You will have to adjust your watering schedule. Your succulents will likely use less water indoors, so be alert to their changing needs. The biggest succulent care challenge you will face indoors is the lighting. While it is true that a few succulents will be happy with indoor lighting, most will need a lot more to truly thrive.

As you know, succulents need abundant light for photosynthesis. This is the process that provides the plant with the energies it needs to grow, bloom and reproduce. Without sufficient light, your succulents will stretch and become etiolated. In severe cases, they can die from too little light, though it would likely take months. A (very) sunny window may provide a good amount of light for some succulents. Watch them carefully to see if they begin to stretch — an indication that they need more light. But what to do if they do stretch, or if you don’t have a super sunny window? Then grow lights may be your best answer.

Grow Lights for Succulents – What You Need to Know
succulents under grow light by Kristina-Jazvac
Succulent under a grow light, photo credit Kristina Jazvac

So, how to give succulents enough light to grow indoors over the winter?  Grow light technology has really boomed in the last 20 years. If you have gone shopping recently, you might well feel like you should have majored in electrical engineering, or at least picked up a minor in grow lights! There are a lot of choices out there,

But for this discussion, I am just going to focus on the best two for people growing succulents indoors over the winter: Fluorescent and LEDs. Both can produce excellent results, but each is best suited to a different approach.

My home is very dark. But since I live in southern California, that isn’t much of a problem for my plants. Most of my succulents can remain outdoors year-round. The few I bring indoors for the winter just need to be kept healthy until the weather warms up again. I have made essentially a “grow tent” that keeps all of the light from my grow lights inside, so all that matters is how my plants respond to it. For this setup, I use LEDs for my succulents and have been very pleased with the results for the past 5 years. But your home is different from mine. You might want to have your succulents displayed on a shelf where you can enjoy them during the winter. In this case, the lighting you choose must also take your eyes and the look of your room into account. In this case, fluorescent grow lights would better suit your needs.

Grow Lights for Succulents — Fluorescent vs LEDs

grow lights for succulents

Fluorescent grow lights have been around for decades. Recent improvements in the technology have made them much more energy-efficient than they once were. Modern fluorescent grow light bulbs cost less electricity to run than older models and do not get as hot, which could risk burning your plants. They produce a wide spectrum of light that appears white and can fit well into a room where you will see it. This is the option to use if you want to display your plants indoors.

LED (light emitting diodes) grow lights are a newer development that is far more energy-efficient than fluorescent bulbs. A key difference is that they produce light narrowly focused to produce the best benefits for plant growth.  Plants use blue and red light for growth and flowering while reflecting green light (which is why most plants look green). By producing just what the plant actually needs, they save a lot of energy. Plants love this blue and red light combination. But the weird purple glow is not a good look in the home and can be uncomfortable to look at. If your lighting arrangement can or will be confined, LEDs are the best grow lights for succulents.

Shop Kat's Recommended Grow Lights

Regardless of which you select, your succulents’ grow lights will share these common factors:

  • Grow lights should be hung a short distance above your plants*. About 6 -12″ for fluorescent bulbs, 18 – 24″ for LEDs, depending upon the fixture.
  • Grow lights should be on 10-14 hours a day. Using a timer like this one makes this easy.
  • Select lights with low heat output. Some fluorescent lights will burn your plants.

Both fluorescent and LED grow lights will keep your succulents healthy and happy all winter long. You can also use them to do some propagation over the winter, so you can have more succulents come spring!

*Distance of Grow Light from Plants
inverse square law for light

It always surprises people to learn that they need to keep their grow lights so close to their plants. It looks crowded, and you can see the light on the plants at a more reasonable distance, so why not give them a bit more space?

For your plants to benefit from a grow light, they need to be kept very close to the light source, to get a high intensity of the light. The inverse square law for light tells us that the intensity of the light received drops by a square of the distance you are from the source. It works like this: If your plant is 1 foot from the light, and you move it another foot further away, instead of cutting the intensity by one half, it is reduced to one fourth. At a distance of 3 feet, the intensity is reduced to one-ninth.

The benefit your succulents receive from the grow light is cut as the intensity of the light is cut. The single biggest reason people are disappointed with their grow lights is that they set the plants too far away from the light.

Choosing Fluorescent Grow Lights for Succulents

flourescent grow lights for succulents

Fluorescent grow lights are your best option when you want to see your succulents while they are indoors. The white light is easy on your eyes while still providing the lighting your succulents need. While regular fluorescent lights will certainly be a benefit to your plants, the grow lights are specifically designed to enhance the spectrum most valuable to your plants’ growth. They are also configured to produce less heat and to shunt the heat away from the bulbs, so there is less risk of burning your plants.

To evaluate which fluorescent grow lights will work best for your succulents, you will need to know:

  • Lumens – The brightness of light produced by a bulb is measured in lumens. The more lumens per bulb, the brighter the light it produces.
  • Watts – The amount of electricity the light fixture consumes is measured in watts. The more watts per bulb, the more electricity is used.
Figure Costs of Running Fluorescent Grow Lights

You will want to select a lighting feature that provides the most lumens for the fewest watts, in order to go easy on your electricity bill. Fluorescent lights are more expensive to run and will have to be replaced sooner than LEDs. To determine the cost of running your fluorescent grow lights, use this calculation: Watts (of the bulbs) x Hours per day (that you will run it) / 1000. This gives you your kW (Kilowatts per hour). Multiply kW x cost (per kW from your electric bill) x 31 days = cost per month running your fluorescent grow lights.

Hydrofarm is an excellent manufacturer with a great reputation. I really like this fixture shown above. The Hydrofarm FLT44 provides for four 4-foot long high output fluorescent tubes, producing up to 18,800 lumens. It comes with a 5-year warranty. It runs very cool, which is especially important with fluorescent bulbs. This unit can be daisy-chained, to allow multiple lights to be operated by a single outlet. Each unit is a great option to light a section that is 4 feet by 14″. You can hang this light three different ways, but you will need ropes or hooks and chains to hang it.

Get Pricing for Fluorescent Grow Light

Choosing LED Grow Lights for Succulents

led grow lights for succulents options

LED grow lights are excellent for your succulents. They produce exactly the light wavelengths your succulents need to grow and thrive. They run cooler and are less expensive to operate than fluorescent grow lights. They also last far longer, without any degradation of the light output. If your viewing comfort is not important, then definitely go with LED grow lights.

Most LED grow lights produce just blue and red lights. The blue light promotes the development of chlorophyll and results in strong, healthy leaves, roots and stems. Blue light is responsible for keeping your succulents compact. Red light promotes blooming and fruit production. Don’t worry – this will not cause your succulents to bloom out of season. But it will make them more capable of producing and supporting blooms come spring and summer. Because many people use grow lights for orchids or vegetables, most LED grow lights have more red lights than blue. If you feel the need to maximize blue light, this LED grow light allows you to adjust the output, with a primarily blue light option.

The model above is the Lifetimetunnel 45W LED Grow Light Panel, an updated and improved version of the ones I bought 5 years ago. I bought 3 fixtures, and my succulents and I have been very pleased with the results. My husband ran these lights every day for 3 years, then for about 6 months a year after that. They continue to work well, with no loss of light. Each fixture comes with a hanger kit, though you might want to lengthen it, depending upon your set up. It has a 15-month warranty. Currently, it is being offered at a buy 2, get 1 free!

Get Pricing for LED Grow Light

White LED Grow Lights – Best of Both Worlds

white led grow lights for succulents

Grow light technology has come a long way just since I purchased my LED grow lights 5 years ago. And the prices have come down dramatically. A full spectrum LED grow light that produces light that appears white may well be the very best of both worlds for succulent growers. The LED lights produce a fuller spectrum of light, that appears white, while still emphasizing the red and blue spectrums that provide the most benefit for your succulents.

The YGROW LED Full Spectrum 600W light on the left, measures 13 x 8 x 2 and lights a 3′ x 3′ area at a height of 24″ above your plants. It comes with a 2-year warranty and an expected lifespan of 50,000 hours. It comes with its own hanging kit. The SANSI 30W LED Plant Light Bulb on the right has a standard E26 lightbulb base and can screw right into any regular fixture. This would be perfect for a single bulb lamp shining onto a handsome specimen plant.

Get Pricing for White LED Grow Light

What If You Don’t Use a Grow Light?

Strictly speaking, you do not need a grow light for your succulents this winter. You might have sufficient light streaming through your windows to keep your succulents healthy and compact. or you might be growing a variety that thrives in low light. But what if you don’t have good lighting, and your succulents are echeveria, aeonium, or another of the many sun-loving varieties? Do you really need a grow light for succulents?

No. You do not absolutely need to use a grow light this winter. Your succulents will stretch without enough light. But as long as the stretching does not become extreme, the plants will survive, which is the main goal. Come spring, you can cut off the tops of your succulents to root as a shorter plant, and pluck leaves for propagation.

The priority is to have your succulents survive the winter, by bringing them indoors to protect them from the cold. If you do use a grow light, come spring, your plants will be larger than they were in the fall. If you do not use a grow light, they will still survive. You will lose some size and time cutting them back and re-rooting your plants, but you will still have your succulents. Using a grow light helps to ensure your succulents are in their best condition come spring.

Shop Kat's Recommended Grow Lights

I hope this guide to grow lights for succulents clarified your quest! Remember to keep your plants quite close to the light source. Use a timer to make your lighting both long and easy. And be sure to bring your succulents indoors before the temps drop too cold. Please feel free to contact me with any questions.

Happy gardening!

P.S. For more succulent care information, please subscribe and get my FREE course, 7 Steps to Succulent Success! Thanks!

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This Post Has 51 Comments

  1. Juli

    Thank you for the tutorial on lighting. It is well written and illustrated in a helpful way.

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Juli,
      Exactly what I was hoping for! Thanks so much.
      Let me know if you have any questions!

  2. Annie

    Temps in Midwest dropped in September to 40 tonight. Brought my outside succulents inside, where my LEDS are. Hubby installed a bar above my plants to hang LEDS.. The link to the panels buy 2 get 1 free is great!

    1. Kat McCarthy

      I’ll bet your succulents are very pleased to be inside now! 🙂
      So glad you found this useful, Annie!
      And such a handy husband to help you keep your succulents safe – perfect!

  3. Tawny Leste-Carlson

    Finally! An indoor grow light tutorial i can understand!!
    I have tried literally for YEARS to understand how the whole thing works, have read countless books and articles and have only come away with frustration rather than knowledge. I was an English/Psychology major but have struggled with math and science my whole life. My brain seems to shut down completely any time either are involved lol. Once again, you have explained things in a way that this feeble old mind can comprehend. I get it now, thanks to you Kat! You are amazing!!

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Tawny,
      Thanks SO much! 🙂
      Grow lights are really confusing — I am glad this made sense!

  4. Nancy Richwine

    I whole-heartedly agree with comments above by Tawny Leste-Carlson. Your article was so well written; complete yet easy to understand. And I especially liked your suggestion of specific products. Eliminates all the guesswork and they are affordable too.

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Nancy,
      Thanks so much for your kind words!
      I am so glad you found this useful! 🙂

  5. Janet

    Thank you so much! I have spent days researching succulent grow lighting and there you were. The answer to my prayer. I was becoming more and more confused. Between Google, Utube, Etsy and Amazon I was no closer, more confused, than when I’d started my grow light search. You just told me everything I wanted to know, everything! I decided to start growing succulents about a month ago. I dove in headfirst ordering plants. I knew nothing about succulents but I had the succulent bug. Deliveries began, many with bare roots.
    I’m now reading and watching everything I can to learn to keep them alive and enjoy all of their beauty and wonder.
    I am so very grateful to you. You explained everything from type, in a way I understood to distance from plants. I’m going to watch it again. This time taking notes. I want to master succulent gardening and surprise the fam with blooms.
    Thank you again. You educated this clueless newbie on lighting.

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Janet,
      I am SO glad you found the help you need! I know exactly what it is like to get bit by the gardening bug and wind up in waaaaaaay over your head! 🙂 Once upon a time, I did the exact same thing! That is how I got my start in gardening!
      Have fun with all your new succulents! Know you’ll probably make a few mistakes — we all do. That is how we learn. But with succulents, you often get many tries to get it right.
      Please feel free to ask any questions!
      You made my day, Janet! Thank you!

      1. Janet

        Thank you for the kind words! I’m definitely learning through trial and error. Thank goodness for web search and helpful people like you!??

        1. Kat McCarthy

          Hi Janet,
          I have read and researched a ton over the years. And I still find other gardeners to be the very best resource for learning. Trial and error and gardener advice. Soon, you will be helping others to learn what you have learned! 🙂
          Please let me know any time I can be of help!

          1. Nancy Sousa

            Hi Kat..I have a beautiful bunch of succulents in a lovely container that I brought in from outside I’m in New England so I bought this LED grow light that has four arms of red and blue light but I’m not sure how to use it and it’s going to be in the living area so I don’t know if I like that light some of my succulents look like they are not doing well in the light in my house without the LEDs so I don’t know what to do please help

          2. Kat McCarthy

            Hi Nancy,
            The red/blue LED light is great for succulents! But not so good for humans – it is very hard on the eyes.
            In your situation, if it is possible to return the light for a white, full-spectrum light, that is what I would do.
            If that is not possible, you may want to block off the view of your succulents (painful!) so they can soak up the light they need without giving the family headaches. I used to wrap my plant shelves in a reflective blanket, so the light was enhanced, but it didn’t leak into the room.
            Also, while grow lights are best, even regular, artificial lighting is beneficial to your plants!

  6. Janet

    Thank you for the kind words! I’m definitely learning through trial and error. Thank goodness for web search and helpful people like you!

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Please let me know any time I can be of help, Janet!
      Thanks so much for reading!

  7. Kim

    Hi Kat! Thank you for the educational article! I’m new to growing succulents and I recently purchased an LED grow light. I have the option of using only blue, only red or blue and red lights. What do you recommend?

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Kim,
      I would do either just blue or a combination of red and blue for most succulents. The blue light fosters foliage and compact growth. The red light promotes blooms. If you are growing a Christmas cactus or another variety that you really want to bloom well, do not overlook the red light – it is crucial to flowering.
      Have fun!

  8. Thomas

    Nice guide. Can recommend the best one for budget of $1,000? Thanks.

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Thomas,
      I’ll be happy to help you with this!
      How much space do you have to work with, for how many plants?
      Will it be incorporated into living space, or tucked away from sight?

  9. Craig Angelini

    Hello i really like your information on grow lights for succulents but i am still not sure. I am new to this and i am looking for all the help i can get. I have an old sun glass display case metal frame with plexiglass sides and top. i cut a hole in the top and installed a led 9 watt full spectrum grow light.i would like to make a home made terrarium it is 19 inches from the base to the top wear the light is. Could you tell me what the best succulents to grow with my set up. I am going for a desert theme. I will try to attache a pic but not sure how to. Thanks for any help you can give me. Craig.

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Craig,
      I’ll be happy to help you with this! 🙂
      Please send me your photos at [email protected]
      You’ll need to make sure that the plexiglass and metal do not become too warm for your succulents to grow well. Then, evaluate just how much light your set up produces.
      Please send me your pics – I’ll be glad to take a look and work on this with you!

  10. Paloma

    Hello! Thank you for this excellent article!
    I have a question I hope you can answer .
    I am propagating my succulents by leaf and I am planning to buy de blue and red leds for it. Do you recommend this? Do I use both colors or just blue or red?
    Thank you 🙂

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Paloma,
      I am glad you found this useful! 🙂
      I recommend you get a balanced mix of both red and blue for your purposes. It will also be more versatile for you.
      Happy propagating!

  11. Janice

    Hello! Does it matter if I use a 600W or a 30W for LED lights ? I’m still confused about that.

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Janice,
      It is confusing. I think this is the best way to think about it: Your electric bill is affected by the number of watts used by a bulb. The plant is affected by the lumens produced. Watts measure the amount of energy used, while lumens are the amount of light produced.
      With new led lights, you can no longer assume the more watts, the brighter the light. Judge for your plants based on lumens (brightness). Just for your electricity bills based on the lumens.
      Does this make it clearer? 🙂

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Thanks so much, Cindy, for taking the time to leave a comment! 🙂
      Happy gardening!

  12. Laura Bart

    Thank you Kat! I was actually able to read this entire article without zoning out. Usually things get so technical that I lose my place and move on, so thank you for writing this for the novice – makes sense! I have to keep my growing succ collection indoors during the summer as the heat in southern Nevada is deadly to most. I dove into the world of succulents quickly and am now trying to organize my “operation” including lighting. This is all very helpful. I have subscribed, too!

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Laura,
      Thanks so much for the great comment!
      Although I really love the technical intricacies of the plants’ anatomy and adaptations, I find my eyes glaze over on the technical details of lighting fixtures, too. SO glad this was helpful!
      Thanks for subscribing, too! 🙂

  13. Justin Hamilton

    Hi Kat,
    I had some grow some LED grow lights arrive by courier today ???? and just like some of the others above I have read so much on all grow lights and done A LOT of research, only to be left feeling frustrated and more confused ????
    Reading your article and looking at the illustrations has cleared up all confusion and I am feeling much much more confident now. Thank you so much for all the help.
    kind regards,
    Justin Hamilton.

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Justin,
      That’s awesome! Thanks SO much! That is my goal — to simplify some complicated issues about caring for succulents, and to let you know what’s important and what you can just skip.
      You really made my day — thanks, Justin! 🙂

  14. Kelly B

    HI Kat!
    I’m so glad I found your site. I live in central Canada and we already have snow. Succulents are inside now and I have purchased a new led light. Your post says keep plants close to the light source but also states that with LED keep them 14″ away. I am growing some as well as propagating some. What is your advise for distance?
    Thank you!!!

    Kelly B

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Kelly,
      Succulents do need to be quite close to the LED grow light. For those that were growing in full sun, place them as close as 8 inches from the bulb. Those that were happy growing in partial shade can be 14-16 inches from the bulb. If you cluster many plants under 1 LED grow light, use lifts, like overturned pots to bring the full sun plants closer to the bulb while leaving more space for the others.
      Does that make sense? 🙂

  15. Emma Wilson

    This is such a great guide for people like me who are new to succulents. Thanks for sharing, Kat!

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Emma,
      SO glad you are finding it useful! The subject can get confusing fast!
      Happy succulent gardening!

  16. Mary Dennon

    I have had my xmas cacti for 20 some years, but after moving into an assisted living quarters I have only one window and a beautiful design frosted glass door, , and facing east , my plant did more new growth, and no buds, I knew it had to be the light, I darn near lost it, and I bought several other plants trying to fill in the lost ones , I couldn’t, even transplant the ones I cut off , they died on me along with probably $30.00 of new plants. I just received a three tube red and blue bulb light, it will be able to set between all three of my my planters it has a timer and Five different dimmer settings. , use either blue. Or the red or both together together, I am really pleased , on learning more about how to use the lights, I am a senior at 80, and do have a hard time getting around , with back problems, and congestive heart problems, was just put on oxygen full time.

    Thank you so much for your information.

    Can’t wait for my plants toBloom this thanksgiving and xmas.

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Mary,
      With the new grow light, your cactus should be ready for a beautiful bloom display!
      I’d love it if you would keep me posted on how they do for you.
      In the meantime, while you’re waiting on those blooms, I wonder if you might enjoy my new Facebook group for succulent-lovers? We have members from around the world, asking questions, sharing pictures and simply loving these fun plants1 We would love to have you join us!
      I hope to see you there!

  17. Khun Anne

    Hi Kat, I just ordered some of the grow lights you recommended here, thank you for the recommendation and also thank you for your guidance on growing succulents. I appreciate your work and sincerity on it. I’ll be posting an update at the S.P.C. 🙂 <3

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Khun Anne,
      I’m SO glad you’re finding the information you need! If ever there were a time to invest in what makes us happy, 2020 is it, right?
      Looking forward to learning how they do for you!

  18. Ashley

    Hello! I have been researching and getting so many different opinions on grow lights and wattage – I recently purchased some 2 foot LED lights that are 6500K full spectrum, 1100 lm and have had a few people saying that succulents need more than 30 watts or they will stretch. All my succulents are within about 6-8 inches at most to the grow lights (two 2 foot lights per shelf – 1 in the front and 1 in the back of the shelf). Would this be adequate given full spectrum and the appropriate Kelvin? Or will I be needing to look for something with more watts? I cannot do the purple/blue lights. Thank you!

  19. Lisa Wenrich

    Hi Kat, my first time here of course I have a grow light question. I have succulents so i have a 10×5 room with no outside light right now I have 2 light fixtures t5 I just bought from a grow shop my husband brought me home a grow light a friend used to grow his starts from his medical marijuana plants it’s a 300 / 600 variable grow light bulb would that work with my succulents?

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Lisa,
      You will need to give your plants as much light as you can if you have no windows at all. I would definitely add the 300 / 600 grow light bulb to the 2 T5 fixtures you have.
      Then, watch your plants carefully. If they need more light, or need to be closer to the light, they’ll tell you! 🙂 Read all about how to know when succulents need more or less light and check out my infographic, too!

  20. Kristin

    Hi there,
    Is there a grow light that mimics natural sunlight enough to cause the color changes I’m seeking? I apologize if this info is included in the article and I missed it.
    Thank you for your help.

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Kristin,
      Yes! If you use a square or rectangular LED grow light or fluorescent grow light like I have described — as opposed to a very small, narrow or singular LED fixture — and you set the plant closer to it than described above, your plant will develop some of the color changes you are used to seeing in bright light outdoors. It won’t be as intense, but it is very distinct and beautiful!
      Take a look at the grow lights here, especially those on the top 2 rows. The wands will keep plants healthy, but do not produce enough light for the color changes you’re looking for.
      Thanks for the great question!

  21. Thank you for sharing this article. I could say that I was able to gain information in this article. Very informative and reliable, great work.

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Thanks so much! Glad you found it useful.

  22. Gonçalo

    great stuff all over this page!
    i have a question, i see that for leaf propagation is better to keep them out of direct sun light, still not sure if its applicable to ALL suculents that are able to propagate this way but in the case of those that should be propagated out of direct sunlight should i keep my grow light further away? i have a tray with assorted leaves and i am wondering if i should put the light closer.. at the moment i have the light about 40cm away and its not strong light, its LED 22,5W full spectrum (i have other 22,5W further away lighting other plants and the light is pointed to the tray as well but i am assuming its not doing much) thank you very much for all your website and your time reading this.

    1. Kat McCarthy

      Hi Gonçalo,
      Direct sunshine risks drying out your mother leaf too quickly, before the leaf has a chance to develop roots and start replenishing any moisture loss by taking it up through the roots.
      However, using a grow light is far less drying than direct sun. I don’t think you need to worry about leaving the leaves right where they are under your grow light.
      As for whether your light is strong enough or close enough, you can learn more about grow lights for succulents here. And watch your plants! 🙂 If they stretch, add more light or bring it closer. If they fold up, move the light back a bit!

      1. Gonçalo

        i’am glad i came back to check, not sure its normal but i did not receive email notification. thank you very much that was very insightfull i understand it better now 🙂
        hope you and your plants are doing great!
        Best wishes

        1. Kat McCarthy

          Happy to help, Gonçalo!
          Thanks so much!

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