Raspberry Cough is a resin encrusted F1 hybrid, and is the descendent of Nirvana’s famed ICE strain crossed with a Cambodian landrace mother. The sweltering high from this THC laden mother shares many attributes with Thai genetics, as well as other regional strains from Indochina. Making them enviable genetics for crossbreeding into other strains, as a means of obtaining many of Sativas best traits. The ICE cold dad is a redhead skunk with a few White strains lingering in the family tree and is known for rapid growth and above-average yields.
This hybrid is a Sativa dominant monster, retaining some of the stretchy open structure of its mother, she grows and finishes more quickly than pure Sativa strains. Those who live in a forgetting climate can plant raspberry cough outside in May and harvest at the end of October. Two thirds of her height gain occurs during her flowering cycle, so indoor cultivators should be sure to force flowering with this height requirement in mind. Raspberry cough is not overly branching and remains slender, allowing plants to be placed close together in a sea of green arrangement, with average yields ranging between a half pound – to a full LB of killer chronic. Similar to most Sativa dominant plants, raspberry cost performance is very closely related to her environmental conditions.
Raspberry’s flowers are neither fluffy nor incredibly dense – they are thin and long, like cattails, littered with red hairs. They will turn bluish if night time temperatures drop dramatically during the final weeks of flowering. The high from these frosty colas is a slight upper – yet serene, and will surely challenge your lungs expansive nature. Raspberry cough is wonderful as preventative medicine, rejuvenating the spirit and serving as a great companion for healthy activities such as hiking, meditation, or savoring the natural flavors of nature’s best foods. This strain enjoys flavors reminiscent of spice, mint, and a wide spectrum of tropical floral freshness – guaranteed to wash away the stressful thoughts of an overly burdensome day.