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strange og seeds

Strange og seeds

Stranger #OG is an automatic flowering ruderalis/indica/sativa variety from Stranger Seeds and can be cultivated indoors, outdoors and in the greenhouse where the female, autoflowering plants need ±85 days from the seedling to the harvest. Stranger Seeds’ Stranger #OG is a THC dominant variety and is/was only available as feminized seeds.

Here you can find all info about Stranger #OG from Stranger Seeds. If you are searching for information about Stranger #OG from Stranger Seeds, check out our Basic Infos, Gallery, Strain Reviews, Lineage / Genealogy or User Comments 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!

Stranger OG is a must.8 Years ago we selected and pollinated a very sticky and resistant female of Diesel Ryder from 150 seeds of Jointdoctor with our elite Male/pheno from Auto Mazar-i-Shariff. Continuing the pollinations within the best phenos for 6 generations generated Stanger OG. She’s so spicy, fuely and at the same time so piny and lemony and hearty. Remember us true OG smoke so we named Stranger OG. A very good autoflowering strain that will be great for beginners as well as exspeienced growers. She needs medium to high EC during flowering and she’s ready in 75/80 days from germination.

Basic / Breeders Info

Stranger Seeds’ Stranger #OG Description

Perhaps that’s why this particular delusion never took hold. But people kept looking for dramatic explanations, as if only something extraordinary could explain something so odd.

“Good morning, patriots,” Miller began, raising the coiled lasso in his right hand by way of greeting. “I don’t know about you, but I’m getting tired of all these surprises coming out of China. First it was the Chinese virus, then we had the murder hornets, then we had to close the embassy in Houston because of espionage … Now we’ve got all these mystery seeds coming in in the mail.”

Even so, I felt there was more to know. For instance: Why had the scammers pivoted, sometime in the first half of 2020, to using seeds? Brushing works only if it stays under the radar. As a continuation of an underhanded e-commerce strategy, this choice would seem to be catastrophically counterproductive. (Indeed, I found articles on Chinese websites ruing the attention that these mystery seed packets were attracting, and how they were messing up the business for all involved.) It also seemed implausible that hundreds of different brushing operators had simultaneously hit on this same new strategy. Maybe there was a single enormous operator? When I floated this theory to El-Lissy, he said he couldn’t speculate, and that the USDA was continuing to investigate.

“China did this to find out which US addresses were still valid for mail-in and absentee ballots!” “Communist China will mail millions of fake ballots. They already did their test run with toxic seeds to ALL 50 states.”

T hese “sinister seed packs” were also arriving at American homes—the U.S. Department of Agriculture would retroactively date the earliest related package that it was aware of to June 2. Aside from a few bemused comments online, though, there’s little indication that anyone took too much notice until Lori Culley, a grandmother in Tooele, Utah, just west of Salt Lake City, succeeded in sounding the alarm.

“I ain’t never seen anything it looked like,” Crenshaw told me. “It was about 14 inches long and four or five inches round.” He broke one open; its flesh smelled sweet. His grandson wanted to taste it, but Crenshaw vetoed this. “Nah, better not.”

An official bagged up Crenshaw’s mystery plants and took them away. A few days later, Crenshaw received a call from Little Rock, letting him know that what he’d been growing had been identified: It was Chinese watermelon. To be precise, Benincasa hispida, a vine whose fruit is also known as a wax gourd or winter melon.

Strange og seeds

“There will also be a few ‘Mütter-y’ plants on display,” adds Bowman. “Some carnivorous plants, including some beloved by Charles Darwin, as part of a new bog garden. Some huge black sunflowers. And, of course, we cannot forget our baby corpse flower (Amorphophallus titanum), ‘Sir Stinkerton Esquire’.”

Our 2019 Community Read selections: The Reason for a Flower by Ruth Heller, The Triumph of Seeds by Thor Hanson, and Seedfolks by Paul Fleischman. Photo by Carol DeGuiseppi.

… And there are yet others, in the company of millions, who delight in the precise patterns of peas and beans (among other seeds) that grace Rose Parade floats each New Year’s Day. And so on Friday, April 5, Hanson will join float designer Jim Hynd at Longwood for A Community Conversation, to look at seeds from yet another angle—their sheer beauty.

Botanical Drawing and Cocktails, a popular event in the Benjamin Rush Medicinal Plant Garden. Photo courtesy of Jacqui Bowman.

“Even entering into the space here at 22nd and Market is a treat,” Bowman says. “The College was founded in 1787, and has been based in this building since 1908, over 100 years. Downstairs is our Mütter Museum, which many people are familiar with, but the less-visited upstairs was built to host both the Historical Medical Library and scientific gatherings. The talk will be held in Mitchell Hall, a beautiful, oak-paneled, high-ceilinged room with portraits of former College presidents looking down upon the proceedings.”

After the talks, guests can browse a display of 13 “herbals”—visually rich texts that explore the role of plants in medicine. These books from the College’s Historical Medical Library represent many “firsts,” such as Le Grant Herbier (1498), the first herbal published in French; and The American Herbal, or materia medica (1801), the first herbal printed in the United States. The display also highlights the forms of illustration used between the 15th and 19th centuries as printing methods shifted from woodcuts to early lithography.

Outside the library walls, the Benjamin Rush Medicinal Plant Garden is a living collection with interesting ties to the herbals and history within. Although the garden is named for a colonial Philadelphia doctor who helped found The College and who believed physicians should have access to plants, it wasn’t actually created until The College’s 150th anniversary in 1937. Last year, Bowman acquired the task of helping to “re-curate” the collection.