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.
Simply so, can you propagate under grow lights?
Also question is, are grow lights bad for succulents?
No. Grow lights are a good idea for your indoor succulent plants. They help them remain in the best shape and size with little stress.
Do LED grow lights work?
LED grow lights work well because they’re designed to imitate the sun. They give out minimal heat but provide both red & blue light that plants require. … In addition, grow lights emit very specific wavelengths of light, which is critical for plant growth.
Offering low energy usage, low heat, and color optimized for growth, LED lights are the most efficient, effective, and customer-friendly way to grow plants at home than growing with fluorescent lights or incandescent lights. An LED grow light array.
Red light is responsible for making plants flower and produce fruit. It’s also essential to a plant’s early life for seed germination, root growth, and bulb development.
During propagation, light should be diffused.
Light can be diffused by application of a shading compound to the glazing or by a shade curtain. Other glazing materials such as double poly already scatter the light, although the degree of diffuseness varies from one material to another.
In fact, succulents, just like many other plants, only care about blue and red light. LED lights are gear toward providing succulents with very narrow spectrum of lights, effectively just one color. By doing this, they save more energy and provide less heat than CFL bulbs.
So, to answer the question, yes you can use a regular light bulb to help plants grow. … Be sure not to overheat the plant or to give it too much sun. Most indoor plants are chosen for their ability to survive in less light. You may find that you do not even need an extra light bulb to help them along.
Some grow lights naturally emit UV-A light through a chemical exchange, like HIDs and T5 grow lights. LEDs, on the other hand, can be built with specialized UV-B bulbs or diodes to give them the UV they lack.