I do believe they are a moths larvae, I just found one in my buds tonight! Looks pretty similar.
They are leaf miners actually. Figured it all out. He has a lot of work to do. Thanks thou. Hope your problem gets figured out
Yea those little buggers will WRECK your grow. I have sores on 5/6 plants. Have cut them back by moving from under the oak trees in my yard. Always check the underside of leaves. I held my plants up to light every night. They like to ball up as well so look closely
Hope this helps
Here is my homemade Insecticidal Soap Recipe
hope it helps. And please tag me I would like to follow your grow.
The simplest insecticidal soap is nothing more than a 2% soap solution. To make this at home, you will need:
•Sprayer: Any clean spray bottle or garden sprayer will work fine for spraying insecticidal soap. Make sure
the sprayer or bottle hasn’t been used for herbicides.
•Pure Soap: Use a pure liquid soap, such as Castile, or all-natural soap. The active ingredient in
insecticidal soap comes from the fatty acids in animal fat or vegetable oil, so it’s important to use
the real thing. Don’t use detergents (which aren’t actually soaps), dish soaps, or any products with
degreasers, skin moisturizers, or synthetic chemicals. Dr. Bronner’s Pure Castile Soap is usually pretty
easy to find in stores, or check your local natural-foods store for other options.
•Pure Water: Tap water is fine for making insecticidal soap. If you have hard water, you may want to use
bottled water to prevent soap scum from building up on your plants.
To make homemade 2% insecticidal soap, mix together:
•5 tablespoons soap to 1 gallon of water
•1 heavy tablespoon soap to 1 quart of water
Containers of garlic, pepper, vinegar, and cooking oil
Other ingredients that can be added to homemade insecticidal soap
Homemade Insecticidal Soap Recipe Variations
Like any other home remedy, there are as many variations on this recipe as there are gardeners!
You can also try:
•Diluted Solution: If the spray causes damage or burns your plant foliage, cut the amount of soap
in half and try a 1% solution. This is the concentration usually found in commercial sprays. The
lighter solution might be less effective but is gentler on plants.
•Cooking Oil: To help the solution stick a little longer, add two tablespoons of light cooking oil
(such as corn, canola, olive, or safflower) per gallon of water to the mix.
•Vinegar: To make a spray that also targets powdery mildew, add a teaspoon of cider vinegar per
gallon of water to the mix.
•Garlic or Pepper: To help repel chewing insects, add a teaspoon of ground red pepper and/or garlic
per gallon of water to the mix.
•Bar Soap: For a less-exact recipe, drop a bar of pure soap (such as organic bar soap or Ivory) into a
gallon of water and leave it overnight. Remove the bar and shake well before spraying.
Or just buy some spinosad or BT at a home improvement store. Both are very effective against caterpillars.