Thursday, October 23, 2014 1:02:40 PM Comment Tailler Un Plant De Cannabis En Video
ke a blink compared to those equatorial types, if I was going on a seed buying trip I’d
buy strains like Cali orange and any of the pearls or any strain that is fast and sativa dominated.” - insider"
“Source: Amsterdam Aloha (I did the cross) Started flowering on 8/7 at 40* north latitude. Finished and
harvested 9/15. Appearance: Outdoor plants (late start - June 21) were bushy 5 footers with nice sticky colas.
Cultivation: Creek bed on edge of corn field. Only visited the patch 3 times. I planted clones, using slow
release 14-14-14, visited once to cut back weeds and foliar feed, and then harvest.Yield: 6 to 8 oz. per plant.”"
"“A strong plant (50% Indica, 50% Sativa), easy to grow. Purple Afghan seeds have been crossed in Holland
with Indica and Sativa varieties since 1983. The plants are fully adapted to the Dutch climate and have a
respectable yield. This variety has calyxes that turn purple, starting at the beginning of flowering. Up to 90% of
the plants turn purple. Has rough, but subtle aroma and a very good high."
"“This medium-grade outdoor Sativa is very, very dark purple, almost black, with medium green leaves,
brownish-red hairs, and lightly coated with crystals. When breaking it up, the buds look like pieces of hash,
they are THAT dark! The stems taste like peppermint, and buds smell like chlorophyll, very plant-y (like fresh
cut grass). When smoked, the bud tastes like a high grade outdoor Thai. Good for passing around at a
campfire! The high creeps up on you, is spacey, and a bit uplifting. Much better out of a bong than a joint, or
pipe. ***” – Homepage Amsterdam"
“Original Dutch outdoor variety, strong plant. Almost all plants turn a rich purple, sticky with T.H.C. Very easy to
grow, early finish. 100% Indica, unusually fragrant smell. Tastes a little rough, but delivers a clear and sharp
Very strong and easy to grow purple variety (100% Indica). Very resinous, having a heavy perfumed aroma.
The aroma is a little rough, but the variety produces a very strong high. About 50% of the plants turn purple."
This is the former variety Purple Skunk. This variety is a hybrid (F1) of Purple #1 and an early Skunk. About
50% of the plants turn purple during flowering. The variety is 87.5% Sativa and 12.5% Indica.
“Another favorite from our collection, developed by our breeders in 1996. A female Oasis/Shiva/Haze crossed
with a male Oasis/Shiva/Skunk. The talk of the town in Amsterdam in 1996."
"“I grew DP Buddah on my last crop and you did not miss much. In fact I wish mine had not germinated so I
could have moved on to a strain with more potential. Basically the problem with Buddah was a lack of potency
and very little taste with most of the commercial bud in my area being superior. I still have an OZ stored away
that I can not be bothered to smoke.” -Glaeken."
"“Developed as a tribute to all the Hempsters and the International Hemp Movement. A three way cross
between Skunk, Oasis and Haze, it is
their disposal: informants, undercover agents, and patrol. The most common type of
informant, in spite of frequent police denials, is the "arrestee informant." They cooperate
with the police because they have themselves been arrested and promised lenience if they
supply the names of marijuana violators known to them, usually their own dealers. The
more names, and the bigger the names given to the police, the more lenient the police are.
However, since most sellers known to the average marijuana user are probably his friends,
this procedure is likely to bring conflicting pressures to bear on the suspect. It is not
unknown for the informant to select the names not on the basis of the volume of sales,
which is what the police are interested in, but on the basis of his attitude toward the person
he is about to incriminate. The list of names often reaches down the distribution ladder,
rather than up.
The use of the undercover agent is designed to allow the police to observe a criminal
scene from inside. The agent poses as a user, seller, artist, poet, or student, and takes part
in marijuana use and selling transactions himself. Often the agent will attempt to purchase
progressively larger amounts from progressively bigger dealers to reach and eradicate the
source, in which case, he will often ignore the petty dealers.
Another procedure is simply to arrest anyone on whom incriminating evidence has been
gathered, as occurred with the Stony Brook arrests of 1968 and 1969. The agent will
frequently use the technique of entrapment—i.e., request a purchase or sale himself, thus
"creating" the crime de novo, although it is illegal. Often, instead of trying to make a case
for selling, an extremely difficult proposition involving solid evidence, the agent will
collect names on whom "probable cause" will be exercised—that is, their premises will be
searched on the presumption that a quantity of marijuana will be found.
Actually, although these two methods, the use of informants and undercover agents, are
dramatic and infamous in marijuana storytelling lore, they result in a small minority of
arrests. A 100-page monograph published in the UCLA Law Review in 1968, based on
1966 data, attempted a complete exploration of marijuana arrests, carrying the cases down
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The Marijuana Smokers - Chapter 11
to their complete post-arrest disposition.10 I will rely heavily on this report, which I will
call the Los Angeles study, in the following exposition. Much valuable information, not
available anywhere else, is presented in this document. For instance, the Los Angeles
study revealed that very few marijuana arrests are the result of preplanned strategy on the
part of the police. In the sample of arrestees in the study, only 3 percent of the adult
arrestees and 7 percent of the juveniles were the work of undercover agents, while 23
percent and 15 percent of the adult and juvenile arrests, respectively, resu
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