Girl Scout Cookies has quickly become one of, it not the most popular marijuana strains. Here’s a look at why.
If you’re a cannabis consumer, you’ve likely heard of the Girl Scout Cookies marijuana strain; there’s also a good chance you’ve tried it. The cross between OG Kush and Durban Poison is know for its sweet smell. It’s also know for its excellent test and uplifting high.
This hybrid marijuana strain tends to be high in THC, and has been the recipient of numerous cannabis cup contests.
According to Leafly, the top effects of the Girl Scout Cookies marijuana strain are:
The top medical ailments it helps with are:
- Lack of appetite
- 60 day flowering window with a typically low yield of 25 to 30 grams per plant
- Prefers moderate amounts of fertilizer
- Trains well as a multi-branched plant or with sea of green (SOG) operations
Where it can be found:
If you live in a state where cannabis is legal for medical and/or recreational purposes, we suggest you check out Leafly’s strain finder; this uses your location to find the closet cannabis store/dispensary to you that is currently carrying Girl Scout Cookies marijuana strain. This can be found by clicking here.
May not have a future in the legal marijuana industry – at least in name:
Recently Oregon officials banned the use of the name Girl Scout Cookies as a marijuana strain. They argued they it appealed to kids. Whether or not that’s true, it’s possible that other states will follow suit. If they don’t, it’s quite possible that it could become a copyright issue which could prevent its use. However, the solution is easy; simply rename it to something else. Or, as many have suggested, simply use its acronym GSC, which many already know and use.
About Anthony Martinelli
Anthony, co-founder and Editor-in-Chief of TheJointBlog, has worked closely with numerous elected officials who support cannabis law reform, including as the former Campaign Manager for Washington State Representative Dave Upthegrove. He has also been published by multiple media outlets, including the Seattle Times. He can be reached at TheJointBlog@TheJointBlog.com.
Published at Fri, 06 Jan 2017 06:12:27 +0000