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head doctor seeds

Head doctor seeds

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Head Dr. is a mostly sativa variety from HNW and can be cultivated indoors (where the plants will need a flowering time of ±63 days ) and outdoors . HNWs Head Dr. is a THC dominant variety and is/was never available as feminized seeds.

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Medical Values

Sativa 65/35
Flower Cycle: 56-70 Days
Yield: Above Average

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Here you can find all info about Head Dr. from Homegrown Natural Wonders. If you are searching for information about Head Dr. from Homegrown Natural Wonders, check out our Basic Infos or Lineage / Genealogy for this cannabis variety here at this page and follow the links to get even more information. If you have any personal experiences with growing or consuming this cannabis variety, please use the upload links to add them to the database!

Pictures

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Height: medium/tall
Best way to grow: top early and train
High Type: very stoney, clear headed and energetic
Taste/Aroma: most are citrus with a sweetness, some are more funky fuel

Head doctor seeds

Dr. Kaudzu’s parents are small-scale farmers, but that is not what inspired her enthusiasm for agriculture. “My interest in agriculture began when I started working with seeds in Malawi’s Department of Agriculture Research Services. I realized you can’t grow anything without seed. A farmer can have good land, fertilizer and water, but without seed, they cannot grow anything. And beyond that, it needs to be the right kinds of seed combined with proper management to produce an abundant yield.” This realization drove Dr. Kaudzu to Iowa State University (ISU) in the United States where she earned her doctoral degree specializing in seed science. She gained important experience through her work at the largest public seed testing laboratory in the world, the ISU Seed Science Center.

Feed the Future Southern Africa Seed Trade Project

With that knowledge and experience, she returned to Malawi and now plays a key leadership role in helping her country implement the Southern African Development Community’s (SADC) Harmonized Seed Regulatory System (HSRS). The HSRS is a SADC-wide policy that establishes elevated standards for seed production and trade among all 16 SADC nations, allowing for improved, high-quality seed to quickly move across national borders. To date, Malawi has signed the SADC memorandum of understanding for the SADC HSRS, and has made significant progress toward domestication of all three elements of the regional policy: variety release, seed certification and quality assurance, and quarantine and phytosanitary measures for seed. By the end of 2021, it is anticipated that Malawi will enact a seed bill, making it only the second SADC nation (along with Zambia) to fully domesticate the HSRS.

“In my work with the Feed the Future Southern Africa Seed Trade Project, we have been able to facilitate speedy alignment of the country’s seed legislation to the HSRS based on the project’s excellent policy advice, and have improved implementation of seed certification and quality control through the project’s capacity-building support,” Dr. Kaudzu says. “Further, the Seed Trade Project has established an Online Seed Certification System, which has received tremendous accolades from Malawi’s seed industry and significantly reduced the amount of paperwork the SSU must handle.”

Head doctor seeds

Source: John Coykendall, Knoxville , TN. Grown in Washington Parish, LA since 1900. Originally brought from Missouri by Albert Lang who grew large quantities of seeds and provided neighbors their annual growing stock.

First selected as a rogue off-type from other garden vegetable seeds in 1950 by the late Mr. Levis Whitfield of Anderson, SC, this variety was passed on to his son, Donnie Lane Whitfield. Donnie Whitfield grew them until his death in the 1990’s. Since that time they were preserved in a home freezer until his niece, Deborah, shared them with us. We found them to be very prolific and quite tasty. A running vine type, this variety needs to be trellised. For best results, plant about two feet apart.

Source: Jessie Lee Hicks, Central, SC. This heirloom offers the most diversely colorful array of seeds of any we grow. This hardy variety of climbing string beans must be provided a trellis for support. They produce an abundance of 4-5 inch round-podded snap beans which are appropriate for French style snap bean recipes when harvested young. Mature dried seeds can also be used in crafts or excellent for twelve bean soup.

Piggott Pea

Source: Dr. Chris Inhulsen, Montezuma, GA. The most distinctive feature of the Lynch butterbean is the vast array of colored patterns on the seed. The typical growth habit and heavy production of this sieva pole bean type is characteristic. The surprise comes with shelling each pod as they reveal their myriad of colors. They are best eaten fresh cooked from the garden, but also can be blanched and frozen. Dried seed can also be soaked overnight and cooked as dried beans.

Source: Lonnie Davis, Sparta, NC . This variety is favored for growing among corn as a natural trellis. When using a natural trellis, plant the corn about two weeks ahead of the beans so it will have a head start. Frequent harvests will stimulate continued production. These striped beans are excellent for fresh eating, canning, freezing, and useful in crafts.

Whitfield Butter Pea

Source: John Coykendall, Knoxville, TN (originally from Lowery Langston in Jefferson County,TN ) The Langston family broadcast the seeds in the cornfield for a fall crop and for animal forage. Seeds are good eaten green or dried for winter storage.

Source: Oliver Ridley, Mountain Rest, SC. This hardy heirloom corn has been grown in the foothills of SC for over 100 years. Mr.Ridley donated the seed to the Botanical Garden in 1992 and had grown this corn for over 50 years. He obtained his seed from John Haulk who had grown it for over 50 years in the same area. A hardy corn which grows to 15 feet tall, it is suitable for table use, excellent for grinding for corn meal, and also makes an excellent animal feed. It is very resistant to both insects and to damage by molds, rot, etc. Dr. Bradshaw has grown this corn several years and especially enjoys grinding it for corn meal. Plants should be spaced two feet apart and hilled up to prevent lodging during high winds.