The late 70s weed

My parents have told me many stories about getting cannabis in the 1970s. Until the late 70s, there was no such thing as “sensimilla,” which is a term used to describe unpollinated female cannabis plants. These unpollinated females would produce flower buds free of seeds plus would thus produce stronger effects. The energy once used to create seeds can go into tricbeach beach house production instead. But before sensimilla became popular all over, the batches of cannabis coming from all over the world had lots of stems plus seeds in them. Columbian Gold plus Acapulco Gold absolutely had a gold tint to them plus long, thin leaves like you’d expect from a pure sativa. Nowadays most known cannabis is grown indoors so it’s a lot easier to produce batches of sensimilla without any seeds. So, this isn’t always the case as I have received a few bad batches of cannabis flower products in this state that were filled with immature seeds. If I’m going to find a seed in a good cannabis product, I want it to at least be a mature seed that I can save for home cultivation. Sadly, the last few times I found seeds they were far from being viable for growing. Even if you complain to the dispensary, the best thing they will do is supply you 10% off your next order. If you can’t trust the replacement product will be any better, why bother taking their discount in the first place? Getting an older seed for a change would be cool, but I doubt I’ll ever be that lucky. At least show me sensimilla if those are the kind of prices you’re going to charge. That’s at least what I expect from a reputable cannabis dispensary in a legal state.

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