I brought my camera over to a friends house the other day and focused it on some new strains of Cannabis that he’s growing right now. Perhaps the most excited image in this collection would be the first one? It’s a strain he calls Black Hulk because it’s a cross between Black Afghani and Bruce Banner Cannabis strains. It’s extremely beautiful and he says has an awesome flavor profile when smoked. The rest of the strains I got to photograph include a Snowman strain and Northern Lights strain! I’m pretty proud of these images, probably has much as my friend is to have grow these plants. Check the images out below and let us know in the comments how you think about them?
These are images from the very start of my effort to document different strains of cannabis. The first two I get to create digital images of are the Gorilla Glue #4 and Jack Frost strains. I tied the freshly harvested buds up under the lights in my studio to let them dry for the next 5 – 7 days. I’ll be taking pictures and documenting along the way. Just like drying any plant. These ladies really have changed the smell around the studio these days. Two large buds cut straight from the plants. The images in this slide show are from the first 3 days of the process. Can you guess which strain is which? The labels are in the captions. Sit make and click on one images to start the slideshow. Some of these images appear somewhat blurry, but pretty decent none-the-less.
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Check out these cools images on Fine Art America…
I did not know that Echinacia is a flower in the Daisy family. It’s indeed a beautiful flower and very abundant, just about everywhere right now. It’s said that Echinacia helps support the immune system when taken in tincture form, but now I’m seeing evidence that it’s not the case. If you are someone who knows more about studies out there that support the flower’s benefits to the body, please post a link the comments section. Would love to hear more about that.
This flower is native to Central North America, and the name of the flower comes from a Greek root word, Echino, meaning sea urchin. because of the flower’s spikiness characteristics. Bees love this flower probably because it’s easy to crawl around on? They are tolerant of draught’s which is why it’s largely found on dry prairies in the middle of the country?
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