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the pink goat seeds

A 23% THC, Golden Goat feminized marijuana is tropically scented strain with a powerful euphoric kick. Best suited to growers with intermediate gardening experience, you can yield up to 400 grams per plant of this popular medical and recreational strain.


Blossoming with light green and pink foliage, you may wonder where the powerhouse marijuana strain Golden Goat gets its name. You won’t have to wait to long, though, as its distinctive golden hue shows up closer to harvest time, giving you a clear indicator that this sativa-dominant hybrid is ripe for the picking.

Sweet, sour, and spicy with a hint of tropical fruit, Golden Goat feminized marijuana has a mouth-watering aroma that will fill the room with a strong citrus fragrance and leave your mouth tasting of lemons. Golden Goat grows up into a tall plant that needs room to stretch. Though it’s considered slightly more complicated to grow, it is highly resistant to common molds and mildews that affect cannabis. Give it a warm, dry environment and it will reward you with about 400 grams per plant after about 65-75 days in the flowering stage.

A handsome hummock forming perennial with finely cut foliage, bearing striking, branching plumes of creamy white flowers in midsummer.

For best results, sow immediately onto a good soil-based compost. Cover the seeds with fine grit or compost to approximately their own depth. They can be sown at any time, and germination can sometimes be quicker if kept at 15 to 20 degrees C. We sow most seeds in an unheated greenhouse and wait for natural germination, as many seeds have built-in dormancy mechanisms, often waiting for natural spring germination, hence giving them a full season of growth.

Sowing Advice

The pink goat seeds

  • Yellow coloration to the mucous membranes (jaundice), weight loss, diarrhea, rectal prolapse, edema of the legs, red urine (hemoglobinurea) are signs of severe liver disease.
  • Abnormal neurologic behavior develops (depression, aimless wandering, head pressing) once sever liver degeneration is present.
  • Secondary photosensitization develops as a result of severe liver disease.
  • White skinned (non pigmented) areas become red, swollen, and painful before the skin dies and sloughs-off as is if severely sun-burned.

Other Potential Goat Toxins

To be safe, you can have the soil tested. Local agricultural extension offices or environmental conservation services are good places to contact to learn more about testing your soil. The process should be fairly easy. In the meantime, be sure to prevent residents from accessing areas where you suspect they may come into contact with lead.


Grain overload is most commonly seen when ruminants have acceess to bins or bags of grain or have an outdoor living space that has had grains recently harvest, leaving leftover grain. Grain overload can also happen if a goat resident has a change in diet to quickly as opposed to a gradual shift. Similar issues can happen from ingesting large amounts of certain fruits or even potatoes in a short amount of time.