Paradox
©
Fisana

Jump to content


Photo
- - - - -

Hashish recipe


  • Please log in to reply
27 replies to this topic

#21 Heirloom Spores

Heirloom Spores

    practitioner

  • OG VIP
  • 3,305 posts

Donator


Awards Bar:

Posted 19 March 2017 - 12:16 AM

I might give that a try mate. I have never tried making hash with water just dry sieving.

Mate the next time you use fresh plants please show us a pic of the product, is it real sticky.

I have heard of people rubbing fresh plants then taking the hash off their hands. I don't think I
will try hand rubbing unless I had a field of cannabis.
  • Lakegal7 likes this

#22 mate0x

mate0x

    st0ned

  • OG VIP
  • 4,601 posts

Awards Bar:

Posted 19 March 2017 - 12:20 AM

Yea man, I have 2 pretty long threads here - I make hash in both of them I think.

 

I will be logging this entire new setup on here, youtube, and I am setting up a website/blog too.


  • Hash_Man, PirateFarmer, Heirloom Spores and 1 other like this

#23 PirateFarmer

PirateFarmer

    Mycotopiate

  • Free Member
  • 588 posts

Posted 27 March 2017 - 03:30 PM

Lakegal: f1 is just the first generation of hybrid: An F1 hybrid (or filial 1 hybrid) is the first filial generation of offspring of distinctly different parental types. F1 hybrids are used in genetics, and in selective breeding, where it may appear as F1 crossbreed. The term is sometimes written with a subscript, as F1 hybrid.


Edited by PirateFarmer, 27 March 2017 - 03:32 PM.

  • Lakegal7 likes this

#24 Lakegal7

Lakegal7

    Mycotopiate

  • Free Member
  • 241 posts

Donator

Posted 27 March 2017 - 04:25 PM

Thanks Pirate farmer,
Am I understanding that when it says landrace, it's the original plant from one of the original areas that cannabus was discovered
like Pakistan, Asia etc

With all the hybrid strains, they are not always true. Maybe one of the parent traits come through?
My raspberry cough is suposed to be a 70% sativa and 30% indica. But so far it looks like a 100% indica

#25 PirateFarmer

PirateFarmer

    Mycotopiate

  • Free Member
  • 588 posts

Posted 30 March 2017 - 03:37 PM

Lakegal: Here is a very good explanation of landrace, as it applies to this discussion, from wikipedia:

A landrace is a domesticated, locally adapted,[1][2][3] traditional variety[4] of a species of animal or plant that has developed over time, through adaptation to its natural and cultural environment of agriculture and pastoralism, and due to isolation from other populations of the species.[1] Landraces are generally distinguished from cultivars, and from breeds in the standardized sense, although the term landrace breed is sometimes used as distinguished from the term standardized breed when referring to cattle.[5] The -race in this word refers to the taxonomic definition of race in biology, not the ethnographic sense of the word.

Specimens of a landrace tend to be relatively genetically uniform, but are more diverse than members of a standardized or formal breed.[1] Some standardized animal breeds originate from attempts to make landraces more consistent through selective breeding and a landrace may become a more formal breed with the creation of a breed registry and/or publication of a breed standard. In such a case, the landrace may be thought of as a "stage" in breed development. However, in other cases, formalizing a landrace may result in the genetic resource of a landrace being lost through crossbreeding.[1] Landraces are distinct from ancestral wild species of modern stock, and from separate species or subspecies derived from the same ancestor as modern domestic stock. Landraces are not all derived from ancient stock largely unmodified by human breeding interests. In a number of cases, most commonly dogs and horses, domestic animals have escaped in sufficient numbers in an area to breed feral populations that, through evolutionary pressure, can form new landraces in only a few centuries. In other cases, simple failure to maintain breeding regimens can do the same.[citation needed] For example, selectively bred cultivars can become new landraces when loosely selective reproduction is applied.[6]

Increasing adoption of and reliance upon modern, purposefully selected plant strains, considered improved – "scientifically bred to be uniform and stable"[7] – has led to a reduction in biodiversity.[7][8] The majority of the genetic diversity of domesticated species lies in landraces and other traditionally used varieties,[8] a "reservoir of genetic resources".[7]


  • Lakegal7 likes this

#26 PirateFarmer

PirateFarmer

    Mycotopiate

  • Free Member
  • 588 posts

Posted 30 March 2017 - 03:54 PM

So, it could come from anywhere, really. Basically, when you don't 'improve' the strain by out-crossing, and it adapts to your own micro-climate, it becomes a landrace, eventually. The hemp (AKA 'ditchweed') found along road beds in Texas that grew 'wild' after they shut down all the hemp fields there way back when they outlaws mj, has adapted and is now a landrace. Ever see an old, abandoned homestead, with an apple orchard gone wild? Old tree might have dies off by now, and its seedlings from the apples has grown up...no one waters or fertilizes it, but it puts out some apples...that would also be a landrace. A neighbor of mine was telling me yesterday of a show on Viceland that was about some people that went up some river in Africa, looking for an old, original landrace mj to bring back for breeding purposes. I'd love to see that show. From my understanding, this is along the lines of what Mandala Seeds does/has done from several places around the world. Landraces would definitely be open-pollinated and great for seed-saving from grows.

 

FYI: I am most definitely NOT a 'breeder' and only know the basics of the subject. I am, however, a small produce farmer, and save seeds from more and more of my fruits and vegetables, to build sustainability and independence from not just the high costs of buying seeds each year, but also lower the risks of importing mj seeds. With my produce, I just (try) select the plants that perform best in my environment, based on my preferred values. I don't think I'm really 'improving' a breed or strain, but probably more of just saving/maintaining selections that others before me have worked so hard to develop and preserve. 

 

I'd sure like to hear from others on here that know of other seedbanks that might have OP mj seeds.


  • Juthro and Lakegal7 like this

#27 Lakegal7

Lakegal7

    Mycotopiate

  • Free Member
  • 241 posts

Donator

Posted 09 April 2017 - 01:39 PM

Thankyou Pirate Farmer, I'll need to reread this again so some of it sticks in my noggin
That's cool that you grow foods for sale
  • PirateFarmer likes this

#28 PirateFarmer

PirateFarmer

    Mycotopiate

  • Free Member
  • 588 posts

Posted 13 April 2017 - 01:59 PM

I don't certify organic, but thus keeping my costs down...I believe in the motto of 'know your farmer = know your food'. Same should be the same w/ mj, methinks.


  • Juthro and Lakegal7 like this




Like Mycotopia? Become a member today!