Wild Thailand has a relatively short flowering period for such a pure, tropical sativa but it is still quite a productive plant. It is very resistant to mould and also has good pest resistance too. Indoors it should only be given a very short period of vegetative growth to control the stretch in flowering, it can even be put into 12/12 as soon as the cuttings have rooted or when still little seedlings with only two or three sets of leaves. It will need plenty of room for the roots to grow though and so larger pots will be needed if its yield potential is to be reached. Indoors flowering lasts for 75 – 90 days with yields being about 300 gr/m2. Outdoors plants are ready to harvest in late November, so only suitable for Mediterranean-type climates, with yields being in the range 450 – 500 gr/plant.
Wild Thailand is a pure sativa land-race strain that comes from the Ko Chang archipelago in Thailand. It has been in-bred for many generations by local farmers thereby fixing its properties into a stable and reliable marijuana strain. It is often smuggled to Bangkok to be sold there despite the harsh penalties that they risk in Thailand.
This wild Thai weed has a smells strongly of delicious citrus fruits and this is complemented by a sweet citrus flavour. Its THC (including THCV) has been measured at a very high 22.3%. The effect is extremely euphoric and will have you on a trip to Thailand in no time.
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High-grade ganja and charas didn’t just happen naturally. They’re a coproduction by nature and humanity. Traditional selection is significantly less intensive than that received by modern hybrids, which owe their qualities to so-called ‘cloning’. But it absolutely is artificial selection, a conscious or unconscious direction by human desire and attention.
Mazari, a resin landrace from northern Afghanistan, topped but nevertheless exhibiting characteristics Vavilov noted in Afghan Turkestani plants in 1924, namely heavy branching and long leaflets
Charas farming in Afghanistan goes back at very least least eight centuries, and likely far longer. Look at the reports from Nikolai Vavilov, the Russian genius who described north Afghan and other Turkestani strains in the 1920s. Decades before the Baby Boomers graced this earth, the crop showed key indicators of domestication: sizeable seeds and large leaves with notably long leaflets. Wild Cannabis would exhibit exactly the opposite characteristics, namely the hardy adaptive traits of small leaf area and small seeds with elongated bases. Fact is, Afghan landraces have been selected to yield copious resin and pungent, transfixing aromas. They’ve clearly been worked for potency too, some more than others.
The honest online source for authentic landrace cannabis seeds, founded 2007
Debating history with Chris Bennett, the Soma Solution guy, who’s just published a new book on pot and alchemy, it occurred to me: the Real Seed Co blog operates on alchemical principles. Take some crap someone somewhere has said or written about Cannabis and refine it into golden insights…. Or not. Futile ravings at the unending mountains of drivel that get published about this plant might be closer to the truth. But without a time-machine to transport us back to Hippie Trail-era Kathmandu or San Francisco, this blog will have to do…. Sorry, dudes, it’s your karma too….
In the Himalaya or Hindu Kush, the picture is slightly different. The selective pressure on a plant purposed for resin production is less intensive. Search through a crop of a ganja landrace, and if it’s any good, it won’t take you long to a find a plant with double-digits THC. But the same hunt through a strain straight from Afghanistan or Lebanon, a first-generation resin landrace, will take you a while, unless you’re very lucky. In Lebanese landraces, some individual plants will be high in CBD with little or no THC. Others will be balanced, but still with THC seldom out of the single-digits. A potent old-school hashplant requires time to track down and several generations to develop. But let’s be clear: this claim that the Afghans were cultivating wild weed is plain nonsense.
I just had a look at the first n pages of Google for ‘cannabis landraces’. What an apocalyptic tidal wave of nonsense. Landraces are getting hit by as much misinformation and disinformation as they are hybrid pollen.
You don’t need me to tell you the last year or so has seen a rush of interest in these foundational plants—you’re here already, deep in the hinterlands of the cannabis Internet. But increase in interest is one thing, increase in understanding altogether another. In 2019, Quicksilver Messenger Service might as well be a life-changing smartphone app, not the band beloved of the original Californian pot smugglers and breeders of the ’60s, the outlaws in whose hands Thai and Afghan landraces began their Frankensteinesque transformation into today’s dope hybrids.