Cannabis - Wild Dagga mix special 12 zakjes

Productnr.: AD199
Prijs ex. BTW: € 14,84
Prijs inclusief BTW: € 17,95

Wild Dagga thee mix met cannabis verpakt in kant en klaar zakjes. pakket pas door de brievenbus.

herbs of the Gods.

Extra info bijgesloten.

Verkoop min 18 jaar.

wild dagga, hebs of gods, thee, cbd, cannabis, zaden, tabak vervanger, wiet, hennep, goed, koop,

 

Nederlandse naam: Witte leeuwenoor / Wilde dagga / Wilde cannabis (witte variant/Paars/orange) Herkomst: Zuid-Afrika Minimumtemperatuur 5 graden Celsius Beschrijving: Dit is een zeldzame, witte variant van de leeuwenoor die normaal gesproken oranje bloemen produceert. Voor de rest zijn er geen verschillen. De tot 2 meter hoge struik wordt in de natuur bestoven door vogels en trekt met een heerlijke nectargeur veel bijen en vlinders aan. Gedroogd blad kan worden gerookt voor hetzelfde (maar veel lichtere) effect als Cannabis en heeft allerlei toepassingen in de traditionele geneeskunde. De plant kan bij ons gehouden worden als eenjarige of als meerjarige kuipplant met een minimumtemperatuur van 0 graden Celsius. Zorg voor een zonnige standplaats. Zaaibeschrijving: Oppervlakkig zaaien in zaai- en stekgrond bij 20-25 graden Celsius. Grond constant vochtig houden en op een lichte plek zetten. Zaaitijd: Gehele jaar Moeilijkheidsgraad: Gemiddeld Leonurus sibiricus From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Leonurus sibiricus Scientific classification Kingdom: Plantae (unranked): Angiosperms (unranked): Eudicots (unranked): Asterids Order: Lamiales Family: Lamiaceae Genus: Leonurus Species: L. sibiricus Binomial name Leonurus sibiricus Leonurus sibiricus, commonly called honeyweed or Siberian motherwort, is an herbaceous plant species native to China, Mongolia, and Siberia. It has verticillaster inflorescence. It is naturalized in many other parts of the world, including South, Central and North Americas.[1][2]

Leonurus sibiricus is an herbaceous annual or biennial with upright stems that grow from 20–80 cm (8–30 in) tall. Plants have long petioled basal leaves that are ovate-cordate in shape. The leaves have toothed margins and are incised with deeply cut lobes. Typically one or a few flowering stems are produced from short tap-roots. The lower stem leaves are deciduous and wither away as the plants begin blooming. The petioles of the leaves, midway up the stems are 2 cm (0.79 in) long. The flowers are produced in many flowered verticillasters, produced in whorls around the top half or more of the stem. The flowers are sessile with 8 mm (0.31 in) long calyxs that are tubular-campanulate in shape. The corolla is white or reddish to purple-red, with an upper lip that is oblong in shape and longer than the lower lip. When flowering is done, brown oblong shaped nutlets are produced in good number.[3] Blooming occurs from July into late September, but flowering can occur year-round when climate permits.[4][5] Leonurine is one of the chemical components of Leonurus sibiricus[7] This species' habitat within its natural range is stony or sandy grasslands or pine forests.[6] Leonotis Leonurus Alba

Also known as: White Lion's Tail /Ear, Wild Dagga ('wild cannabis')

This upright shrub from South Africa has eye-catching white flowers and makes for a wonderful garden focal point. It's a rather rare variety and hard to find. The flowers can also be stunning in a flower arrangement. The shrub grows 3 to 6 ft tall by 1.5 to 3.5 feet wide. The medium-dark green 2–4 inches long leaves are aromatic when crushed. The plant has tubular white flowers in tiered whorls, typical to the mint family, that encircle the square stems. They rise above the foliage mass during the summer season, with flowering continuing into winter in warmer climates. its component of Leonotis leonurus is leonurine. The dried leaves and flowers have a mild calming effect when smoked, except that it has a much less potent high. Traditionally it is a widely used medicine for treating fevers, headaches, coughs, dysentery, snake bites, the relief of hemorrhoids, to relieve stomach ache and as a purgative. The picked and dried leaves are commonly brewed as a tea. It is also used as a charm to keep snakes away.

It is a moderate drought tolerant plant, and a nectar source for hummingbirds and butterflies in landscape settings. Winter hardy to USDA Zones 8-11. In cooler climates it is used as an annual and winter conservatory plant. It is container suitable and will bloom just fine in a pot.