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space rip seeds

For a cannabis experience that is out of this world, Space Candy marijuana will take you on an atmospheric ride from the comfort of your home. The beauty of its foliage is matched only by its tantalizing terpene profile that lends to the potent strain’s psychedelic effects. Truly, Space Candy marijuana is an otherworldly treat.

Space Candy marijuana will take you on an otherworldly adventure. Rich with THC and mouthwatering flavor (thanks to a diverse terpene profile), the versatile strain is famed for being as easy to grow as it is to enjoy.

Space Candy marijuana is a perfectly balanced hybrid that will overwhelm all of your senses: like nuts and candied apples, the warmth of its aromas and flavor like freshly baked berry pie will wrap you in a blanket of serene happiness; a THC content upwards of 18% will inspire creative thought and productivity. An energy-driven strain, Space Candy marijuana lends itself perfectly to the treatment of such mood disorders as depression and PTSD, as well as mitigating chronic stress, restlessness, and nausea.


Adding to the popularity of Space Candy marijuana seeds is the fact this strain is quite easy to cultivate. It’s a sturdy strain that has been known to flourish in even less-than-favorable conditions. Expert Tip: organic growing mediums will help enhance the flavors of this ripe and delicious strain. Space Candy marijuana plants bud in a vivid display of colors, which sparkle once the leaves are coated in crystal resin. With 8-9 weeks of flowering, mature Space Candy plants will yield an average crop of 12 to 14 ounces per square meter inside, and up to 14 ounces per plant when grown outside.

Space rip seeds

It’s increasingly important not just to grow organically, but to plant organic seed, too, because many conventional seeds are treated with fungicides and pesticides. Tamar Organics and Chase Organic offer the widest selection, while Klaus Laitenberger of Green Vegetable Seed and Madeline McKeever of Brown Envelope Seeds have very good lines.

I am a seed catalogue junkie. I used to go to bed with my favourites and highlight all my desires, even though I don’t have space for even half of them. These days, however, when you can order online, print versions seem a waste of paper. But I make an exception for Chiltern Seed Catalogue, which offers the world in seed form, from trees to tiny alpines and everything in between; and Kitazawa Seeds, the oldest such company in the US, which sells Asian vegetables and is heavenly in every way, from its yellow paper to its delightful drawings.

The Real Seed Company, Brown Envelope Seeds and The Guild of Oca Breeders are all part of the Open Source Initiative, a scheme inspired by the open source software movement and created to “free the seed”, which aims to make sure that the genes in at least some seeds aren’t locked away due to intellectual property rights. Growing and saving seed is a radical act and one to put on the New Year’s resolution list.

Highly desirable, hard-to-produce and rare seeds sell out early, so get your order in as soon as possible, ideally by the end of February; a night in with the catalogues is perfect for long winter evenings. The Real Seed catalogue is my go-to for vegetables, but, being a small independent, sells out of the best stuff early. Edwin Tuckers is one of the oldest independents in Britain and has seed for both kitchen and market gardens, including very old varieties. Pennard Plants has the wittiest seed packets and is a good source of heirloom finds. For chillies, try Simpson’s Seed And Plants and Sea Spring Seeds. Franchi: Seeds Of Italy has the most generous seed amounts, and a great selection of salad leaves and basils, among other Italian delights; I love the large, bright packets, too.

Before you buy new seed, however, check your own store. Carrots, for example, need to be sown fresh each year, so compost any old seed; other umbels, such as parsnips, caraway and parsley, also do better fresh. And compost anything that’s a couple of years old. If you’re not sure, do a simple test: spread 10-20 seeds between two damp kitchen paper towels, seal in a sandwich bag and put in a warm spot. You’re not trying to grow the seeds, but kick off germination, so check whether they swell and the first radicle appears. If five out of 10 germinate, you have a rough 50% germination rate, so sow twice the amount you need to get even rows. (Don’t bother with anything less than 40%.) If you have odd ends of packets of the same vegetable (radishes, say), mix them up when you sow: different colours in the same row make for a more interesting harvest.