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when to transplant seedlings from solo cup

How And When To Transplant Cannabis Seedlings

The seedling phase is arguably the most important of the entire cannabis life cycle. Whether you grow from seed or clone, the hands-on part of cultivation begins with seedlings. Transplanting is all important. Get it wrong, and the crop could be lost. Get it right, and grow great ganja with this guide.

Contents:

THE IMPORTANCE OF CARING FOR CANNABIS SEEDLINGS

Post-germination or post-cutting, your bean or sprout needs a place to take root. The prime objective for the cannabis plant during the seedling stage is the development of a healthy root zone. If your seedlings struggle now, it’s likely they may never completely recover, and even more likely they won’t reach their full potential. Worst case scenario, seedlings die off and the grow is over before it’s even started.

THE OPTIMAL CONDITIONS FOR SEEDLINGS

Cannabis seedlings need to be treated delicately. Mind your marijuana like babies. If seedlings need support, prop them up with a toothpick or a cocktail stick and some soft gardening wire.

An 18-6 light schedule is considered the sweet spot by most growers. White light is preferred. The source of light should be CFL, MH, or LED. If you have a sunny windowsill, it can work in a pinch.

Roots grow in the dark. That’s why we advocate 18-6 or 20-4 over a nonstop 24-hour light cycle. High humidity, ideally around 70% RH, and temperatures in the 20–24°C range make for a perfect seedling habitat. A propagator, thermo-hygrometer, and a spray bottle of water are the tools to help you dial it in.

Stretchy or floppy seedling growth can be due to genetics. Often, it’s an indication the grow lamp is positioned too far away from the canopy. A cool white 250W CFL can comfortably hang 15cm above a dozen or more seedlings without scorching leaves.

WHAT’S THE BEST STARTER SUBSTRATE?

The medium must be wet, not waterlogged. An effective wet-dry cycle is the goal. Remember to resist the temptation to overwater. Better to mist plants with a sprayer if you are not sure. Touch the medium to feel how dry it is and keep RH high.

Before we go into the specifics, we need to be clear that starting in one medium and switching to another can be hazardous. Keep it simple and keep it consistent. You can’t start seedlings in soil and transplant later into a DWC bucket.

CUBES, CUPS, AND SMALL CONTAINERS

Rockwool cubes and blocks are made for hydroponic growers. Start your seedling in a small cube and it couldn’t be easier to transplant later. Simply cut a cube-sized chunk out of a larger block and insert. The process can be repeated with minimal stress to plants.

Unfortunately, rockwool is a really bad idea for soil growers, even the smaller sized blocks. Invariably, the block retains more water than the surrounding soil. Green, sludge-like algae growth soon becomes a problem. Sure, sometimes you can get away with the tiny cubes, but why take the risk?

An oxygen-rich medium that drains well is the ideal mix for soil and/or coco growers. Between these two growing styles, there is the most overlap during the seedling stage. Peat or coco cubes are easy to use and relatively inexpensive. Similar to a rockwool block, you can visually monitor root development as the white spaghetti strands protrude from the cube. Growers, both organic and hydro, working with clones report the highest success rates using the cube-sized starter mediums.

Many soil and coco growers use cups or small plastic pots as starter containers, typically, anywhere in size from 0.5–5l. Lightly fertilised soil mixed with perlite or coco coir mixed with 30–50% perlite are the most common blended media for seedlings. So long as the base of the container has plenty of drainage holes and the interior can hold the volume of medium required, it can serve as a starter pot. Don’t be afraid to improvise. Poke a few holes in the base of a paper coffee cup with a pin and it becomes a pot.

WHEN TO TRANSPLANT SEEDLINGS

The right time to transplant your seedlings is just before they outgrow their current container. With cubes, you can see roots poking out telling you it’s time to pot up. When you start with a cup or small pot, you are relying on above-ground cues. Typically, when the set or sets of true leaves of the seedling have spread out to cover the circumference of the container, it’s time. Also, vertical growth will be an obvious indicator.

Don’t wait too long to transplant. Rootbound plants will take time to recover and may be permanently stunted. In general, it takes 7–10 days for a seedling to take root and outgrow small starter pots of 1l or less.

HOW TO TRANSPLANT SEEDLINGS

Cubes are the easiest to work with. Either cut a hole to size in a bigger block, or burrow a hole into the medium with your fingers and insert for a snug fit. Potting up takes a little more finesse. First, don’t fill your large container all the way to the top. Leave room so you can water properly later. If you pack the pot all the way to the top, water will mostly run off and not reach the roots.

Next, make an impression in your large container with another small pot, or the one with the plant in it if you don’t have any others. Make this impression in the medium after you have watered it. This creates a perfect imprint for the transplant.

It’s best to wait until the medium in the small pot is dry before going for a transplant. Wet soil can fall apart in chunks as you fumble with the sopping mud. Now, turn the dry plant upside down, and firmly pat the bottom. Grasp the plant stem from the base and ease the compacted medium out of the container in one piece. Some topsoil will spill, but don’t worry.

Finally, gently slide the plant, roots first, into the large container. Replace the lost topsoil or coco with a handful or two over the top and add a little more water. That’s the secret to stress-free transplanting.

POTTING UP VS BEGINNING WITH BIG POTS

If your final container size is up to 11l, you have the option to sow seeds directly. This is only a viable option when growing from seed. Clones will not take root in such a large container. Initially, seedlings in large pots will grow more slowly than those in smaller containers. After a few weeks of vegetative growth, the difference is negligible.

If you don’t transplant, then you eliminate the risk of transplant shock. But you also limit the potential of your cannabis plants. That being said, a first and final transplant is sometimes the best option for autoflowering strains with a short life cycle.

Unless smaller plants are advantageous due to limited grow space, bigger is always better. Transplanting is not something beginner growers should avoid. The only way to learn is by doing. If you ever want to grow marijuana monsters, you need to master transplanting seedlings.

Transplanting seedlings is a critical stage in the cannabis life cycle. Get your grow off to a great start with our guide to transplanting.

How to Germinate & Transplant Cannabis Seedlings

Marijuana Seedling Germination & Transplant Guide

In this tutorial, you’ll learn how (and when) to transplant your new cannabis seedlings so they grow as fast as possible!

Did you know that seedlings in solo cups often grow faster than seedlings started in big containers?

The reason some growers transplant their plants instead of starting them in their final container is that seedlings usually grow faster during the first few weeks of their life if you start them in something small like a solo cup. The growing medium dries out much faster in a smaller container, which means your seedling roots are always getting access to lots of oxygen at all times. It also makes it more difficult to overwater your plants!

If you start seedlings in a solo cup, you should try to transplant to a bigger pot around the time the leaves reach the edges of the cup. This seedling is ready for transfer!

If seedlings get too big for their cups before transplanting to a bigger container, you may accidentally limit your plant’s root space. This slows down growth and can cause puzzling deficiencies! So if you do start in small containers it’s important to transplant your seedlings on time to avoid letting them become rootbound!

“Rootbound” seedlings are often droopy and may display odd symptoms that are hard to explain. If seedlings are rootbound you’ll see during the transfer process that the roots have wrapped all the way around the outsides of the container, preventing the plant roots from doing what they need to do. Try to transfer to a bigger pot before this point!

For many growers, it’s simpler to start plants in their final containers. Although your seedlings may grow slightly slower at first, you never have to worry about transplanting them. You also avoid the possibility of shocking them during the transplant process.

That being said, if you want the fastest growth from your seedlings and don’t mind transplanting, starting in small containers like solo cups may be the way to go.

The truth is, your seedlings will thrive whether you start in a big or small container as long as you take good care of them! Neither way is the “best” method; it’s more a matter of personal preference.

How to Transplant Seedlings

1.) Germinate Seeds with Paper Towel Method

Before you can start transplanting, you need to germinate your seeds. I recommend the “paper towel” method for germination because this method is easy and hard to mess up! Learn About Other Ways to Germinate Seeds!

  1. Place your seeds inside a folded wet paper towel, and place it between two paper plates (or regular plates) so that they don’t dry out.
  2. Check on your seeds every 12 hours but try not to disturb them. When they’ve germinated, you’ll see the seeds have cracked and there are little white roots coming out.
  3. They should germinate in 1-4 days, though some seeds can take a week or longer (especially older seeds).
  4. Keep them warm if possible. One thing you can do to get seeds to germinate a little faster is to keep them in a warm place (75-80°F). Some people use a seedling heat mat but in most cases that’s unnecessary.

These seedlings were sprouted using the paper towel method!

Once your seeds have germinated, gently plant seeds in a solo cup about an inch deep, roots down.

Make sure to cut plenty of holes in the bottom of the solo cup first, so water can drain out the bottom easily!

Add your potting mix to the solo cup. Dig a small hole about 1-2″ deep and gently place your sprouted seed, root down, into the hole you made. Lightly fill around and cover with soil. You’ll see a seedling emerge a day or two later!

Here’s a quick cheat sheet for the paper towel germination method!

2.) Allow leaves to grow to edges of the solo cup

Your seedlings will take off in a day or two, and soon it’ll seem like they’re growing more and more each day!

Once your seedlings have grown enough that their leaves have reached the edges of the solo cup, it’s time to transplant to a bigger container!

These seedlings are begging to be transplanted to bigger pots (especially that big one on the bottom!)

Transferring to a bigger container at this stage will prevent your seedling roots from becoming rootbound and “choking” themselves because they get all wrapped around the outside of the soil. The outside circling of the roots prevents the plant from using water and nutrients properly, so you often end up with droopy seedlings and hard-to-explain nutrient deficiencies.

3.) Transplant seedlings to a 1, 2 or 3-gallon pot (then to an even bigger final container if you desire)

Instead of pulling the whole plant out of the container, sometimes you can just cut away the solo cup when you plan on transplanting. This is one of the advantages of starting in disposable cups – it makes transplanting easy and stress-free. You can also gently run a butter knife around the outside to help loosen the soil, turn it upside down and pat out the seedling, soil and all!

Transfer seedling into a new container by digging a hole the size of a solo cup, and gently placing your seedling in the new hole without disturbing the roots at all if possible, like this!

How to Avoid Transplant Shock

The process of transplanting from one container into a bigger one can shock your cannabis plants, especially if you wait too long to transplant.

You don’t want cannabis transplant shock!

You can help avoid causing your cannabis plants stress during transplant by following these principles:

  • Transplant your cannabis plants after their roots have begun to fill container (to help hold all the growing medium together) but before the roots have started wrapping around the edges (plants have become rootbound).
  • Water your cannabis plants 1-2 days before transplanting. This will help the growing medium stay together (since it’s moist), but still slide out easily (since it’s not soaking wet).
  • It’s better to transfer too early than too late!
  • If the roots haven’t grown all around the sides of the root ball (plant isn’t rootbound), avoid disturbing the roots if possible. There’s no need to shake out dirt, just carefully move entire root ball directly into the next pot.
  • Make sure your plants are in their final container at least 1-2 weeks before you switch them over to the flowering stage, and avoid transplanting plants during the flowering/budding stage if you can since the stress may affect your final yields.
  • If your cannabis plants seem like they are suffering from transplant shock (leaf symptoms, drooping, slowed growth), it can be helpful to use a seaweed kelp extract (often available as a liquid fertilizer) to help your cannabis recover more quickly.
  • If transplanting seems scary, it’s okay to plant your seed or clone in its final destination right at the beginning, just be wary of overwatering until the plant has a few sets of leaves and is growing vigorously. You can increase the amount of oxygen available to your plants by adding extra perlite to loosen the soil and allow water to drain through more easily.
  • Water your cannabis properly after they’ve been transplanted for the best results!

If you follow all these steps, you may notice that your plant doesn’t show any signs of stress at all!

Now you just allow plants to grow!

4.) Transplant to an even bigger container if desired

If your cannabis plants double in height while still in the vegetative stage, you may want to consider transplanting them into an even bigger container for the best results. The final size of your cannabis plant is constrained by the pot size. If you keep your plants in small pots, they simply won’t grow as big as they would in bigger pots.

If you’re trying to keep plants small, small containers can actually be a good thing. But if you want to grow bigger plants, you need to give their roots enough space to “spread out” 🙂

What Size Final Container?

A general guide is to have at least 2 gallons per 12″ of height. This isn’t perfect since plants often grow differently, and some plants are short and wide instead of tall, but this is a good starting rule of thumb.

So if your final (desired) plant size is…

2-3 gallon container

4-6 gallon container

6-8 gallon container

8-10 gallon container

10+ gallon container

Go Bigger If You Need to Spend Time Away From Your Cannabis!

If you plan on being away from your plants for more than a day or two during the grow, it can’t hurt to go up a size or two. The bigger the container, the less often you need to water. So even if you get slightly slower growth in a too-big container, you will definitely be able to spend more time away from your plants without having to water them!

5.) You’re Done!

That’s it. You’re done transplanting your weed plants!

Now you just need to worry about taking care of your plants until you’re ready to start flowering/budding. Remember plants will usually double (or even triple) in size from when you first initiate the flowering stage!

Note: You can skip transplanting if it seems like too much work for you. Just make sure you’re careful not to overwater small plants in too-big containers. Once plants start growing vigorously, you don’t need to worry as much about overwatering. Learn more about common seedling problems.

Should I start in a solo cup or in a bigger pot?

I think it’s a matter of preference. Just as a quick summary: It’s easy to give too much or too little water to a very small seedling in a big pot. With a solo cup, you just soak the grow medium and the roots get a lot of both oxygen and water at all times because the medium dries out quickly. The downside is you have to transplant a seedling as soon as the leaves reach the edges of the cup, or its growth starts slowing down. Also, if you’re not careful you could possibly shock the plant during transplant.

Seedlings started in solo cups take less room in the grow space, and tend to grow a little faster! But if you’re careful about watering plant in a big container, you can get seedlings to grow almost as fast without having to worry about transplanting.

I’ve done it both ways and each method will serve you well. In the end, don’t stress too much. Your seedlings will come out fine as long as you pay attention to them 🙂

Learn how to germinate and when to transplant your seedlings so you get the fastest growth. This step-by-step tutorial includes pictures plus hints and tips!

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psychotria viridis seeds

Psychotria Viridis (Chacruna) Seeds – Hawaii

USD 3.99 – USD 99.99

  • Description
  • Additional information

Description

Now offering seed from Hawaiian-grown chacruna. . We’ve identified the mother plants to be psychotria viridis. A surprising number of plants sold in the U.S. are misidentified as psychotria alba, which is more common and easier to grow. Growing psychotria from seed is not easy, but you can be guaranteed you will have the correct species. After you gain your own plants, you can easily propagate new ones from stem cuttings and even leaf cuttings. A single leaf can root and sprout more then one plant! Each lot contains fully cleaned mature seeds. Also offering psychotria alba seeds and rooted leaf cuttings.

Psychotria viridis is a tropical evergreen native to the Amazon jungle. This member of the rubiaceae family is related to coffee and has glossy green foliage that gives the two a similar appearance. Psychotria viridis grows to about fourteen feet in the wild, but tends to be a bit smaller in cultivation. It can also be pruned and grown as an indoor plant. The pruned stems and even a single leaf can be rooted to propagate new plants during this process. Psychotria viridis likes filtered sunlight, and so it does well indoors. If kept outdoors year round or if moved out for the warmer months, this plant will develop whitish-green flowers that are replaced by berries that start out green, then turn orange and eventually turn bright red. The berries each contain two seeds. Psychotria viridis is also known as chacruna in South America. It is valued by plant collectors for its sacred connection to various Indian tribes in Peru, Brazil, Ecuador and Columbia.

In purchasing, international buyers agree to assume the risk of arrival of all items. We cannot replace lost or seized items. You will be required to confirm that you agree to these terms before items can be sent.

Now offering seed from Hawaiian-grown chacruna. . We’ve identified the mother plants to be psychotria viridis. A surprising number of plants sold in the U.S. are misidentified as psychotria alba, which is more common and easier to grow. Growing psychotria from seed is not easy, but you can be guaranteed you will have the correct […]

Psychotria viridis – Chacruna ‘Shipibo’ (seed)

Description

Psychotria viridis is a member of the Rubiaceae (Coffee) family from South America, traditionally used in the healing Ayahuasca brew. The word Chacruna derives from the Quechua word chaqruy which means ‘to mix’. It is added to Ayahuasca brews to increase the light and changes the style, visions are often in richer colours, different than when only Banisteriopsis caapi is used alone.

Psychotria viridis contains dimethyltryptamine (DMT), a psychoactive substance found across the plant kingdom in many family, genera and thousands of species (large numbers of Australian Acacia species contain DMT), often only as trace amounts. In Psychotria viridis it is found in the leaves at concentrations varying from 0.1 – 0.61% with traces of other tryptamines (Ratsch 1998).

This variety has been in Australia for many decades and is of Peruvian Amazonia origin, being used by the Shipibo-Conibo indigenous people for medicine and ayahuasca.

Care and Cultivation of Psychotria viridis

Sow Psychotria viridis seeds just under the surface of a well drained seed raising mix. Keep moist but not overly wet. Keep in a warm place. Seedlings will emerge in 2-6 months and can be potted up once crowding starts.

Relatively fast growing, Psychotria viridis prefers a shady, moist, well-drained site. Should be grown in warmer conditions, however we find Chacruna to be quite tolerant of temperatures in the single digits and our motherplants are kept outside over winter. Grows 1 – 1.5 metres tall and in width. Fertilise regularly over the warmer months.

We harvest our own seeds each year, in late winter-spring.

20 seeds per packet

1 review for Psychotria viridis – Chacruna ‘Shipibo’ (seed)

Seeds arrived well packaged and quickly. first germination occurred after 3.5 months in a seed raising mix and humidity dome. Seedling is strong and showing vigor, absolutely stoked with these seeds. Thankyou!

Only logged in customers who have purchased this product may leave a review.

Psychotria viridis plants and seeds for sale. Australia. Herbalistics. Online nursery. Cultivation and propagation info. Australia.

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seeds lab

Seeds lab

Started in 2002, funded by a total of 1.3 million dollars from NSF, and now used by over a thousand educational institutes worldwide, the SEED project’s objective is to develop hands-on laboratory exercises (called SEED labs) for computer and information security education and help instructors adopt these labs in their curricula.

SEED Labs 2.0 Beta (December 2020)

We are glad to release the beta version of the SEEDLabs 2.0, which is based on the 64-bit Ubuntu 20.04 OS. We have adopted the container technology in the design, so the lab setup is now much simplified. The official version is expected to be released in May 2021.

Cloud-ready: SEED labs can be conducted on the cloud. This manual shows how to create a SEED VM on the cloud.

Workshop: A free online training workshop will be held during the summer (for instructors only). It is expected to last 10 weeks (3 hours per week) from June to August. If you want to be notified when the schedule is finalized, please fill in this form.

SEED Labs

We have developed over 30 labs that cover a wide range of topics in computer and information security, including software security, network security, web security, operating system security and mobile app security. More labs are currently being developed.

SEED Books

I have written a textbook based on the SEED labs and my 18 years of teaching experience. The book takes a hands-on approach: for each security principle, specially designed activities are used to help explain the principle. The book is available on Amazon.

SEED Lectures

I have recorded 32 hours of lecture videos based on the SEED labs and the SEED book. They are available on Udemy as two courses, covering 22 SEED labs and 17 chapters, with a lot of hands-on demonstration. More lectures are being recorded, so stay tuned.

SEED Workshop

We hold SEED Workshops to provide hands-on training to the instructors around the world. In 2020, we held 2 online workshops. If you are interested in sponsoring a workshop for your organization or community, please contact us.

News & Events

Open source
The SEED project is now fully open sourced: https://github.com/seed-labs.

Sep 15, 2020
Findings from our summer online SEED workshop.

May 18, 2020
The Chinese version of my book is published.

Dec 15-19, 2019
Successfully hold a 5-day SEED workshop in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia.

Copyright © Wenliang Du, Syracuse University

Seeds lab Started in 2002, funded by a total of 1.3 million dollars from NSF, and now used by over a thousand educational institutes worldwide, the SEED project’s objective is to develop hands-on

Seeds lab

These labs cover some of the most common vulnerabilties in general software. The labs show students how attacks work in exploiting these vulnerabilities.

Network Security Labs

These labs cover topics on network security, ranging from attacks on TCP/IP and DNS to various network security technologies (Firewall, VPN, and IPSec).

Web Security Labs

These labs cover some of the most common vulnerabilities in web applications. The labs show students how attacks work in exploiting these vulnerabilities.

System Security Labs

These labs cover the attacks and security mechanisms in system and hardware, including the recently discovered Meltdown and Spetre attacks on CPUs.

Cryptography Labs

These labs cover three essential concepts in cryptography, including secrete-key encryption, one-way hash function, and public-key encryption and PKI.

Mobile Security Labs

These labs focus on the smartphone security, covering the most common vulnerabilities and attacks on mobile devices. An Android VM is provided for these labs.

Copyright © Wenliang Du, Syracuse University

Seeds lab These labs cover some of the most common vulnerabilties in general software. The labs show students how attacks work in exploiting these vulnerabilities. Network Security Labs

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apple strain

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Apple Kush

Taste & Smell

  • Earthy
  • Sour
  • Sweet

Effects

  • Calm
  • Focused
  • Sleepy
  • Dry Eyes
  • Dry Mouth

Pairs Well With

  • Knitting
  • Reading
  • Sleeping
  • Spa

About this Hybrid Strain

Apple Kush is an indica-dominant cannabis plant famous for its apple-peel aroma. The smoke holds the apple flavor while also oozing the diesel qualities common in most indica strains.

It typically tests at 20% THC and 0.4% CBD.

Although this strain may be an indica-dominant hybrid, its psychoactive effects appear to be more in line with sativas. Most of its buzz melts into the head and stays there. The high is simultaneously relaxing and euphoric, but its physical effects also target the head area. Its known among users to relieve pressure behind the eyes, making it a common suggestion for those looking for help with glaucoma. It starts off fairly mellow with a focus-inducing quality, though eventually its couch-locking aspect will creep up.

Expect dry, red eyes with liberal use of this strain. Dry mouth is another common side effect.

Apple Kush is an indica-dominant cannabis plant famous for its apple-peel aroma. The smoke holds the apple flavor while also oozing the diesel qualities common in most indica strains. It typically tests at 20% THC and 0.4% CBD. Although this strain may be an indica-dominant hybrid, its psychoactive…

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haze seeds

Haze seeds

Haze Autoflowering CBD cannabis seeds by Dinafem Seeds belong to a Sativa-dominant, feminized, autoflowering cannabis strain that originates from the cross of a Haze XXL Autoflowering and a CBD-rich autoflowering strain. Dinafem Seeds set out to create this cannabis strain in order to meet the demands of Haze and Sativa fans looking for a more gentle and bearable effect. That is why we can now enjoy a splendid Haze-like fast-flowering marijuana plant capable of improving a wide range of ailments and suitable for most types of users.

Thanks to its 1:1 THC/CBD ratio, Haze Autoflowering CBD is an excellent option for several therapeutic purposes. People suffering from physical and psychological problems will certainly enjoy the benefits of this not-so-potent CBD-rich cannabis seed. This genetics allows for a more sustainable consumption, that is, consuming it regularly will not prevent anyone from leading a normal life. In fact, its soothing properties are sure to bring many benefits. In addition, the original traits of the Haze lineage are kept intact and so neither its flavour nor its aroma have at all been altered.

Haze Autoflowering CBD cannabis seeds evolve into small bush-shaped marijuana plants that produce numerous branches full of compact resinous buds surrounded by such a reduced number of leaves that the after-harvest manicuring is just a piece of cake. When growing Haze Autoflowering CBD cannabis seeds, phenotypes develop beautiful orangey pistils that resemble those of tropical Sativa strains. If provided with an organic diet, the high quality of the end product is totally guaranteed, and if a 30% of coco is added to the substrate, it is sure to grow strong and healthy.

Haze Autoflowering CBD has a deep intense flavour and aroma, with hints of Haze and incense. The rather cerebral effect it provides is more than bearable. This strain, unique in the market, is ideal for alleviating muscle pain, for fighting stress and anxiety, or just as a sedative.

Characteristics of Haze Autoflowering CBD cannabis seeds by Dinafem Seeds

Suitable for indoors and outdoors
Sex: feminized autoflowering
Genotype: Sativa dominant (30% Sativa-20% Indica-50% Auto)
Cross: Haze Auto XXL x pure CBD Auto
Indoor flowering period: 70 days from sowing
Outdoor harvest: 70 days from sowing
Indoor yield: 300-500 g/m2
Outdoor yield: 25-100 g/plant
Height: up to 1.2 m
THC: 7%
CBD: 8%
Ratio THC/CBD: 1:1

<p>Haze Autoflowering CBD cannabis seeds by Dinafem Seeds belong to a Sativa-dominant, feminized, autoflowering cannabis strain that originates from the cross of a Haze XXL Autoflowering and a CBD-rich autoflowering strain. Dinafem Seeds set out to create

Haze seeds

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aka Original Haze, Haze Brothers

Haze is a sativa marijuana strain. This strain provides high-energy and creative effects. Haze first took root in Santa Cruz, California during the 1960s where long growing seasons accommodated her lengthy flowering cycle. Since then, Haze has become the proud parent of countless hybrids around the globe, passing on its genetics from Colombia, Mexico, Thailand, and South India. Haze’s aroma is typically characterized by a spicy scent accented by hints of citrus and earthy sweetness.

Haze is a sativa marijuana strain. This strain provides high-energy and creative effects. Haze first took root in Santa Cruz, California during the 1960s where long growing seasons accommodated her lengthy flowering cycle. Since then, Haze has become the proud parent of countless hybrids around the globe, passing on its genetics from Colombia, Mexico, Thailand, and South India. Haze’s aroma is typically characterized by a spicy scent accented by hints of citrus and earthy sweetness.

Haze, aka Original Haze, Haze Brothers, is a sativa cannabis strain.

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asian fantasy seeds

Asian Fantasy seeds

Buy Asian Fantasy seeds online with Seedsbay. Here you will find detailed information on the Asian Fantasy cannabis seeds, from specifications and reviews to flavors and effects. We have listed every seedshop where you can buy Asian Fantasy seeds along their offers. Compare prices on Asian Fantasy seeds and get the best deal for yourself!

Unfortunatly, there are no offers available to buy Asian Fantasy seeds. Do you know a seedshop selling Asian Fantasy seeds? Send us a message and we will add the offer as soon as possible.

Unfortunatly, there are no offers available to buy Asian Fantasy seeds. Do you know a seedshop selling Asian Fantasy seeds? Send us a message and we will add the offer as soon as possible.

Asian Fantasy specifications

Read the Asian Fantasy seed specifications in the table below. The values may vary between the different seedbanks where you can buy Asian Fantasy seeds.

Variety 100% pure Sativa
THC Level Low
CBD Level Low

About Asian Fantasy seeds

The Asian Fantasy strain is a pure sativa strain and a low THC-level. This strain has CBD levels which are pretty low. Asian Fantasy is also known as Asi abbreviated. Grow Asian Fantasy seeds and it will result into a stunning cannabis plant with a great yield. Growing Asian Fantasy seeds is fun and with the right info anyone can cultivate this cannabis plant, with a regular flowering time to be ready.

The taste of Asian Fantasy is as following: Grape, Lime, Apple, Earthy and Cheese and is know for the euphoric, relaxed, uplifted, sleepy and happy effects.Buy Asian Fantasy seeds online when we list a seedbank selling the seeds, we will keep you informed as soon as the Asian Fantasy seeds are available.

Asian Fantasy flavors

Is it good to know what the flavor of Asian Fantasy is before you buy Asian Fantasy seeds online. It said Asian Fantasy tastes mostly like:

  • Grape
  • Lime
  • Apple
  • Earthy
  • Cheese

Asian Fantasy effects

You want to buy Asian Fantasy seeds? Get yourself informed about the effects of the Asian Fantasy strain. Asian Fantasy is known for the following effects:

  • Euphoric
  • Relaxed
  • Uplifted
  • Sleepy
  • Happy

Asian Fantasy reviews

Read what other people has to say about Asian Fantasy seeds.

Most helpfull

Kerry from Moldova

this strain smells and taste so good with a more sativa buzz to it

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Marny from GozŽe

Takes over your brain almost immediately. Strong shift in perception. Calm, collected, and good-natured bringing a slight smile. A bit hard to sit still, there’s an antsiness. Almost impossible to think through cloudy, absent headspace, but thoughts do come – it’s just not easy to make them. This one is for relaxing, not work or trying to accomplish anything. Music can be enjoyably entrancing, but the high feels like it puts a distance/layer between you and the music. Watching stuff is moving and engaging enough – recommended for that. Such a different high it really gives a unique perspective on the world, making experiencing it a fun adventure.

Read all reviews on Asian Fantasy seeds, or write your own!

Asian Fantasy related cannabis seeds

These seeds are related and similar to the Asian Fantasy seeds.

Want to buy Asian Fantasy seeds? Here you find offers from different seedshops. Find the best sale at Seedsbay before you buy Asian Fantasy seeds online.

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RX Medical
Anxiety – 92
Insomnia – 93
Fatigue – 97

Effects:
Euphoric – 94
Tingly – 93
Talkative – 93
Giggly – 93

Strain Analysis: Is based upon averaging different lab reports

Note: Percentages are for general information as many variable exist. Genetics differ in the same strain family and grower, conditions, techniques and grow formulas. THC levels are important considerations as patients desire consistency in dosage levels.

Genetics/Taste/Effect: Asian Fantasy is a rare strain to which some say is the holy grail of cannabis. Once believed to be extinct, some collectives are claiming to have the Asian Fantasy in their stock. Because of Asian Fantasy’s distinct physical characteristics they might just be right!!! From past reports Asian Fantasy strain is energetic and provides a very cerebral, visually stimulating experience. Good for patients seeking energy and enhancement…

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fast growing seeds

What Plants Grow the Fastest From Seeds?

Related Articles

For many gardeners, waiting for seeds to germinate and plants to grow is part of the hobby’s reward. For others, however, it can be maddening, especially if you are gardening with children. Distract impatient growers with fast-growing plants while they wait for the rest of the garden to catch up.

Annual Flowers

Many flowering plants sprout and grow rapidly, and they provide the added benefit of splashes of color for your yard. Sweet alyssum, celosia, cornflower or bachelor button, marigold and cosmos sprout within five to seven days. Zinnias, sunflowers and morning glories bring even more color and quick growth, while fast-growing nasturtiums multitask as garden beauties that you can add to salads or as dinner-plate garnishes.

Perennial Flowers

Dianthus (Dianthus chinensis) will add to your garden year after year, while black-eyed Susan (Rudbeckia hirta) and Sweet William (Dianthus barbatus) are biennial or perennial plants, depending on the varieties you select. These flowery plants will germinate in five to 10 days and grow quickly after sprouting. Other perennial choices include blackberry lily (Belamcanda chinensis), blanket flower (Gaillardia x gradiflora), rose campion (Lychnis coronaria) and gaura (Gaura lindheimeri). All of these perennials are hardy in United States Department of Agriculture plant hardiness zones 3 through 8, while many thrive through zone 10.

Herbs

Not only do many herbs germinate and grow quickly, they add fragrance to the garden and flavor to your menu. Consider basil, which sprouts in about four days, or chives, cilantro and dill, which make their appearance seven to 14 days after planting. Mint grows quickly, as well, but you’ll probably want to plant it in containers to keep it from invading other areas. Garden cress adds a sharp aroma and a peppery taste to dishes.

Vegetables

Several vegetables grow very quickly, including most types of lettuce and radishes. Cucumbers germinate within seven to 10 days, as well, and mustard greens, spinach, scallions and turnips hold their own in the race. Blue Lake and Pencil Wax bean varieties are especially suitable for quick gardening, and cucumbers, squash, cantaloupe and watermelon, with their four- to six-day germination period make excellent garden additions.

Miscellaneous Plants

Noted in Thomas Jefferson’s garden journal as early as 1812, hyacinth bean vines can grow 6 to 20 inches in a single season, twining through the garden, their maroon seedpods and purple flowers bringing tropical drama to the landscape. Grasses, especially wheat grass and rye, also grow quickly. Add a little fun by growing grass in a hollowed potato decorated with craft wiggle eyes, so that it seems to grow green hair.

  • KidsGardening: Fast-Germinating Seeds
  • Fine Gardening: Five Fast-Growing Perennials That Flower Their First Year From Seed
  • Los Angeles Times: Plant Radish Seeds and Watch Them Grow Fast
  • Urban Farmer Seeds: Quick Growing Vegetables — Urban Farmer’s Guide
  • Purdue University Cooperative Extension Service: Starting Seeds Indoors
  • National Gardening Association: How to Grow Herbs From Seed
  • Mother Earth News: 12 Best Kitchen Herbs

Pamela Martin has been writing since 1979. She has written newsletter articles and curricula-related materials. She also writes about teaching and crafts. Martin was an American Society of Newspaper Editors High School Journalism Fellow. She holds a Bachelor of Arts in Teaching in elementary education from Sam Houston State University and a Master of Arts in curriculum/instruction from the University of Missouri.

What Plants Grow the Fastest From Seeds?. For many gardeners, waiting for seeds to germinate and plants to grow is part of the hobby’s reward. For others, however, it can be maddening, especially if you are gardening with children. Distract impatient growers with fast-growing plants while they wait for the rest of …

9 Vegetables That Grow Quickly

These are the fastest growing vegetables for impatient gardeners.

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The Spruce / Autumn Wood

When you’re starting an edible garden, it can be difficult to wait for your homegrown bounty to be ready for harvest. Produce such as tomatoes and peppers are notorious for long growing seasons.

The solution: Plant some fast-growing vegetables to tide you over while you’re waiting for the rest of your crops. If you sow a few seeds every other week, you’ll have a continuous supply of fresh produce from your garden all summer long. Here are nine plants that you can start early in the growing season, then get ready to harvest your vegetables in about eight weeks.

Arugula (‘Eruca vesicaria ssp. sativa’)

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The Spruce / K. Dave

Arugula has a slightly peppery flavor that makes it delicious in a salad or as an alternative to basil pesto. Arugula is also sometimes called rocket—not because of how quickly it grows, but because the name is derived from the Italian word for the green, ruchetta.

Sow the seeds directly in the ground, and cut the leaves when they’re ready to harvest. Because its roots are relatively shallow, arugula can also be grown in container gardens.

After planting the seeds, seedlings should emerge between 7 to 14 days. The arugula will be fully grown and ready to harvest in about three to four weeks. The earlier you harvest the leaves, the more tender and sweet the arugula will be.

  • Sun Exposure: Full sun, part-shade
  • Soil Needs: Humus-rich, well-drained

If you continue to grow arugula through the summer months, try growing it in a shadier spot, to prevent it from going to seed too quickly.

Bok Choy (‘Brassica rapa subsp. chinensis’)

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Deidre Malfatto / Stocksy

Another quick-growing vegetable, bok choy (also known as pak choi) is a type of Chinese cabbage. There are two varieties you can grow: baby bok choy, which is less than 10 inches tall, and standard bok choy, which grows 1 to 2 feet tall.

Plant your bok choy in partial shade for best results, though it can handle full sun. Water it consistently, as drought causes the plant to bolt. Depending on the variety that you’re growing, as well as the weather, your bok choy will be ready to harvest in around 45 to 60 days.

  • Sun Exposure: Partial shade
  • Soil Needs: Rich, well-draining

Broccoli Rabe (‘Brassica ruvo’)

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Kimbra Ritchie / Getty Images

Also called broccoli raab or rapini, rabe resembles broccoli; however, it is actually more closely related to turnips. It has a somewhat bitter taste.

The vegetable, which grows best in full sun, will be ready to harvest in 50 to 60 days. The trick with broccoli rabe is to harvest the clusters as soon as they appear because they will open to flower fast. The leaves and stems of broccoli rabe are also edible and taste best if harvested young.

  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Soil Needs: Nutrient-rich, neutral pH

Cress (‘Lepidium sativum’)

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The Spruce / K. Dave

Cress is another unique green that is popular thanks to its peppery flavor and ease of growing. It’s often grown throughout the winter as a delicious year-round microgreen. It’s best to grow cress in a shallow tray that’s lined with wet paper towels. Sprinkle the seeds over the surface and cover the tray with plastic wrap.

The cress will germinate within a couple of days. Harvest as soon as leaves are about 2 inches in size. You can sow successively each week for continual harvest, but if you’re growing outside, you may find the peppery taste gets too strong when the weather turns hot.

  • Sun Exposure: Full sun, partial shade
  • Soil Needs: No soil needed

Kale (‘Brassica oleracea var. sabellica’)

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The Spruce / Debbie Wolfe

Kale is one of the most cold-tolerant plants on this list of fast-growing vegetables. In some gardening zones it can be grown almost year-round. Spring-planted kale often takes a little bit longer to mature than kale grown in the late summer or early fall.

Kale is easy to start directly outdoors, but it needs plenty of water, as drought will make it bitter. Harvest leaves from the outside of the bunch when they’re large enough to eat, and continue to let the plant produce for several weeks.

  • Sun Exposure: Full sun, partial shade
  • Soil Needs: Loamy

Mustard Greens (‘Brassica juncea’)

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The Spruce / K. Dave

Mustard greens also have to be kept well-watered, as they will turn unpleasantly bitter if allowed to dry out. Although it’s not as cold-hardy as kale, it can tolerate a light frost.

Like lettuces and other greens, mustard greens are sensitive to heat and do best in early spring and after mid-summer, or when given some shade during the hottest times of the year. Harvest the mustard greens when the leaves are large enough to eat.

  • Sun Exposure: Full sun, partial shade
  • Soil Needs: Sandy, clay, well-drained, moist

Radishes (‘Raphanus sativus’)

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The Spruce / K. Dave

Truly one of the fastest-growing vegetables to tuck into your garden, radishes are a must-try. They are perfect for kids’ gardens because of how quickly they grow. They can be harvested as quickly as three weeks after planting. Try planting heirloom radishes ​for unique colors, shapes, and flavors.

Thin seedlings once they’ve sprouted so the roots can grow without constraint. Don’t bother trying to start radishes indoors either––just sprinkle the seeds outdoors where you want them.

  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Soil Needs: Loamy, sandy

Turnips (‘Brassica rapa subsp. rapa’)

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Sean Locke / Stocksy

Turnips are an old-fashioned vegetable that provides a great harvest for the home gardener. Both the leaves and the roots can be eaten, although not every variety excels at both simultaneously.

Turnips are one of the least fussy plants on this list when it comes to temperature conditions, and can be planted through the entire growing season in many gardening zones. Pick roots when they are tender––at around 2–3 inches in circumference––and harvest leaves when they are young.

  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Soil Needs: Loamy, sandy, slightly acidic to neutral

Spinach (‘Spinacia oleracea’)

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The Spruce / K. Dave

Spinach is a nutritious vegetable that grows quickly in cool weather. Plant it in full sun or partial shade, and it will be ready to harvest within four to six weeks.

Spinach can be harvested multiple times in the “cut and come again” method. Cut the individual older leaves and let the younger inner leaves continue to grow for a later harvest. If you cut the leaves at about an inch above the base, the plant may send out a new batch of leaves for you to harvest at a later date.

  • Sun Exposure: Full sun
  • Soil Needs: Loamy, neutral

The vegetables listed above are all considered cool season crops. They may require cool soil temperatures in order to germinate and cooler weather in order to develop the best flavor. You can sow most of these continuously throughout the season although you may need to refrigerate seeds for a few days in order to germinate seed when the ground warms up. Many will also benefit from some afternoon shade to prevent early bolting; going to seed.

These nine best vegetables are all harvestable within 8 weeks of planting. Sow a few seeds every other week for a continual stream of fresh produce.

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hash seeds

Hash seeds

California Hash Plant cannabis seeds by Dinafem Seeds belong to a feminized Indica-dominant cannabis strain obtained by crossing a California Hash Plant and a Northern Lights. The aim was to create a high-quality stable hybrid that Indica lovers could cultivate in cold, humid areas.

Resistant to tough weather conditions and offering the possibility to obtain excellent home-made resin extractions, this cannabis seed boasts several advantages. It grows into a wonderful, fast-flowering, easy-to-grow, small, compact, vigorous marijuana plant that yields thick, compact buds covered in a thick coat of trichomes.

California Hash Plant performs well when grown indoors, particularly in a small space in SCROG. Outdoors, this cannabis seed thrives both in the open air and in a greenhouse, an extreme tropical climate being the only one that could undermine its growth. Aimed at beginners and at experienced growers alike, it is the perfect ally for your breeding projects, as it provides stability and increases the production of resin.

The flavour and aroma are intense, with clear notes of Afghan hash and earth. The effect is powerful, soothing, clearly physical and long-lasting. It is the perfect cannabis strain to spend some time just relaxing.

Characteristics of California Hash Plant cannabis seeds

Suitable for indoors and outdoors
Sex: feminized
Genotype: 90% Indica/10% Sativa
Cross: California Hash Plant x Northern Light
Indoor flowering period: 45-50 days
Outdoor harvest time: late September/early October
Indoor yield: 500 g/m2
Outdoor yield: 1100 g/plant
Outdoor height: around 2.5 m
THC: medium (8-12%)
CBD: medium

<p>California Hash Plant cannabis seeds by Dinafem Seeds belong to a feminized Indica-dominant cannabis strain obtained by crossing a California Hash Plant and a Northern Lights. The aim was to create a high-quality stable hybrid that Indica lovers could

Hash seeds

The AFGHAN HASH PLANT™ was chosen from seeds collected in the 1970’s, from the best traditional hash makers in the Mazari Sharif region. An exciting few years were then spent growing out and selecting the strongest and tastiest phenotypes for our breeding stock, from there the AFGHAN HASH PLANT™ was unearthed. It is a champion hash making variety and is one of our favourite pure Indica strains. This has become an important building-block in other Barneys Farm hybrids and in just 8 weeks flowering, the AFGHAN HASH PLANT™ develops dense resin-dripping flowers, releasing a rich sandalwood aroma that’s undercut with a punch of citrus.

<p>The AFGHAN HASH PLANT™ was chosen from seeds collected in the 1970’s, from the best traditional hash makers in the Mazari Sharif region. An exciting few years were then spent growing out and selecting the strongest and tastiest phenotypes for our breed

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hemp seed drug test

These foods can make you test positive for drugs

There’s nothing worse than when your dog actually did eat your homework, but you’re still not believed.

Unless of course you’ve tested positive for opiates and your alibi is that you ate some bread rolls.

This is the claim of a 58-year-old pipe fitter, suspended from work for 11 weeks after testing positive for morphine – an extract from the opium produced by poppies.

Speaking to the Liverpool Echo, the father of two, who wishes to remain anonymous, insists the test reading was the result of him eating poppy seed bread and buns the day before the test.

After receiving the positive results, the Liverpudlian paid £120 for a private hair-follicle test, which came back negative, and obtained a letter from his GP stating he had never been on any prescribed medication, such as morphine or painkillers – which contain opium.

“I am a married dad and have two grown-up children. I have never taken drugs,” said the Liverpool man.

“I thought to myself ‘I have something in my body that I have no idea where it has come from’ – it was very worrying.”

The pipe fitter’s online research led him to an experiment on BBC One’s Rip Off Britain: Food, which aired in May. Over three days, 72-year-old presenter Angela Ripon ate a loaf of poppy seed bread and a poppy seed bagel to see if a drug test would pick up opiates. The results showed the presence of morphine.

The construction worker added, “I knew straight away that it had to be the poppy seeds I had eaten and I actually thought ‘Great that explains it.’”

His company have since taken him back, although the contractor that he failed the test for has refused to accept his return to work.

So, can eating poppy seeds really lead you to fail a drug test?

“If you eat a poppy seed roll, it could give rise to a positive result on a urine drug test for morphine,” says Atholl Johnston, Professor of Pharmacology at Queen Mary University.

While the morphine content of poppy seeds can vary by a factor of nearly 600, drug tests are highly sensitive, and could return a positive result even after a relatively small number of the seeds.

However, Professor Johnston makes it clear that eating poppy seeds will not get you high any time soon.

“It is unlikely that a single poppy seed roll, or even a dozen rolls, would result in an individual ingesting enough morphine to have a pharmacological effect.”

Nevertheless, it’s advisable to wait up to three days after eating poppy seed products before taking a drug test.

And in case you’re wondering what other kinds of foods could lead you to fail a substance test, we’ve got the answer for you: the best kinds.

Like pizza and pastries.

Now a fair number of people would probably testify that pizza is effectively an addictive drug anyway.

But according to a breathalyser manufacturer, food products that use yeast can in fact make you fail a breathalyser test. This is because yeast makes dough rise by fermenting sugars into a number of substances, one of which is alcohol.

And if you’re unlucky enough to be breathalysed immediately after eating pizza, then this could cause you to fail the test.

According to the same source, this also applies to ripe fruit and fruit drinks. These can ferment and produce just enough alcohol for you to test positive.

Thankfully, because the alcohol is in your mouth rather than in your digestive system, you should be fine after about 15 minutes. Alternatively, you can rinse your mouth out with water.

Then there’s hemp seeds (often found in granola bars), hemp seed oil and hemp seed milk.

These can lead you to test positive for THC, the principal psychoactive chemical in weed. After all, hemp is itself a type of cannabis.

And even poor, innocent, tonic water can help you to fail a drug test.

Tonic water was originally drunk for its quinine, an antimalarial drug derived from the bark of the South American cinchona tree.

This led to the invention of gin and tonics by a British official in 19th-century colonial India, who found a way to liven up the anti-malarial prescription.

But having a few G&Ts could also liven up your drug test results.

So you could actually end up failing both a breathalyser and a drug scan. Which would give you one heck of a hangover.

Check out this content on BBC Three.

Marijuana-positive urine test results from consumption of hemp seeds in food products

Affiliation

  • 1 PharmChem Laboratories, Inc., Menlo Park, California 94025, USA.
  • PMID: 9323528
  • DOI: 10.1093/jat/21.6.476

Marijuana-positive urine test results from consumption of hemp seeds in food products

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Authors

Affiliation

  • 1 PharmChem Laboratories, Inc., Menlo Park, California 94025, USA.
  • PMID: 9323528
  • DOI: 10.1093/jat/21.6.476

Abstract

Commercially available snack bars and other foodstuffs prepared from pressed hemp seeds were ingested by volunteers. Urine specimens were collected for 24 h after ingestion of the foodstuffs containing hemp seeds and tested for marijuana using an EMIT immunoassay and gas chromatography-mass spectrometry (GC-MS). Specimens from individuals who ate one hemp seed bar demonstrated little marijuana immunoreactivity, and only one specimen screened positive at a 20-ng/mL cutoff. Specimens from individuals who ate two hemp seed bars showed increased immunoreactivity, and five specimens screened positive at a 20-ng/mL cutoff. A single specimen yielded a quantitative GC-MS value (0.6 ng/mL), but it failed to meet reporting criteria. Several specimens from individuals who ate three cookies made from hemp seed flour and butter screened positive at both 50- and 20-ng/mL cutoffs. Two specimens produced quantitative GC-MS values (0.7 and 3.1 ng/mL), but they failed to meet reporting criteria. Several specimens also tested positive with an FDA-approved on-site marijuana-screening device. Hemp seeds similar to those used in the foodstuffs did not demonstrate the presence of marijuana when tested by GC-MS. In this study, ingestion of hemp seed food products resulted in urine specimens that screened positive for marijuana. No specimens gave a GC-MS quantitative value above the limit of detection for marijuana.

Commercially available snack bars and other foodstuffs prepared from pressed hemp seeds were ingested by volunteers. Urine specimens were collected for 24 h after ingestion of the foodstuffs containing hemp seeds and tested for marijuana using an EMIT immunoassay and gas chromatography-mass spectrom …

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modified punch strain

Review of Modified Grapes Cannabis Flower (MUV)

REVIEW

MODIFIED GRAPES FLOWER – MUV

Strain Lineage & Summary:

Brainchild of Symbiotic Genetics, Modified Grapes (MG) is a cross of two highly celebrated cultivars, GMO (aka Garlic Cookies) & Purple Punch. Symbiotic genetics would be proud of MUV’s cut of Modified Grapes, as this wonderful Indica tests at a respectable 22.5% THC, with an appearance & cure straight out of a “High Times” or “Cannabis Culture” magazine photo, a heavenly aroma and taste, and effects desired by medical cannabis patients as well as responsible adult consumers.

Appearance, Structure, Trim, & Cure: 5/5 (Considering Tier 3 Status)

Considering this specific batch is a Tier 3, I cannot be more impressed with the overall appearance, structure, trim, & cure of the flower. As expected, most of the buds qualify as popcorn, all weighing in-between .3 and .6 of a gram. Again, I cannot be upset with the size considering the Tier 3 status and the reduced price, coming in at less than $30 per eighth with my discount. Fortunately, I just ordered another jar of the Modified Grapes, though in Tier 1. Assuming the only difference is that the buds are larger, I will be ecstatic. Heck, I’m ecstatic over the smaller popcorn buds. This flower is stunning, with an almost photogenic quality. Most green is overshadowed by deep hues of purple, as well as a heavy covering of white, amber, and peach colored trichomes. A light orange is present, provided by the sporadic pistils. No description can do justice to the appearance of this batch of Modified Grapes. The photos will speak loud and clear.

Scent & Taste: 5/5

In one word: savory! Normally I do not give a 5 out of 5 rating in the scent & taste category if the flower in question lacks what I call the X factor, a smell so pungent that just opening the jar provides a powerful whiff that knocks you back. However, sometimes that pungent X factor is present in the flower. All it takes to get it out is a little pinch of one tiny bud. This batch of MG qualifies as such flower. One tiny pinch releases an overwhelming scent of grape candy, hints of fruity berries, combined with notes of garlic, and a gassy diesel fuel. Taking all of the best qualities from its parents, Modified Grapes provides a truly unique and delicious flavor that will have you coming back for more.

Medicinal Effects: 5/5

MG has become one of the more popular cuts used in many types of cannabis medicines. Still, sometimes patients require the complete entourage effect that only smoking or vaping flower will provide. I find MUV’s cut of MG to provide a comfortable and euphoric sensation with just enough stimulation to keep you clear headed if the need arises. While I prefer using MG in the evenings, seasoned patients and responsible adult consumers could find MG to be great for relaxing daytime activities like hiking, panting, yoga, fishing, and the like. Patients will find relief of all sorts when using Modified Grapes. As a natural painkiller with anti-inflammatory, anti-anxiety, anti-emetic, and countless other medicinal qualities, it is no wonder why MG has quickly made a name for itself.

All people can have different reactions to the same cannabis medicine or product. Cannabis is a very complex substance, even more so when using it for specific medicinal purposes. Every individual has a distinct endocannabinoid system, which can make it difficult to predict the effects of cannabis from one individual to the next. For example, a cultivar labeled as a sativa may cause one individual to have sensations of sleepiness, lethargy, or other feelings typically associated with indica strains. The opposite can be true as well. In addition, some believe the sativa-indica-hybrid paradigm is an outdated classification & marketing system. I happen to agree. Instead of relying on broad categories, one is much better off learning the intricacies of his or her individual endocannabinoid system as well as the compounds that make up this miraculous plant, particularly cannabinoids and terpenes. It will be a lot of trial and error to start, taking notice of how one reacts to each cultivar, and most important, the cannabinoid and terpenoid profiles that make up each cultivar. Eventually, the presence of cannabinoids and terpenes will become a useful guide as to what medicines work best for an individual’s particular ailments. Finally, for all new patients starting their journey to healing with cannabis, please medicate responsibly. Always remember and practice the following when first beginning a medical cannabis regimen: “start low & go slow”.

Review of Modified Grapes Cannabis Flower (MUV) REVIEW MODIFIED GRAPES FLOWER – MUV Strain Lineage & Summary: Brainchild of Symbiotic Genetics, Modified Grapes (MG) is a cross of

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