Posted on

6 seeds

Serious 6

Serious 6 was created as an almost pure Sativa with a very short flowering time by mixing genetics from Canada with Sativa-landraces from Africa. She is vigorous, very mold-resistant and will finish VERY EARLY outdoors, from the middle to end of September, even in a humid and cold climate. SPRING 2021: BUY SERIOUS 6 NOW AND RECEIVE 2 PROMO SEEDS OF SERIOUS 7 !Read more

Time from germination to when you switch to 12/12 (hours light/dark)

Number of weeks that the plant needs to finish, after switching to 12/12 (hours light/dark)

Total weight of dry bud the plant yields (Minimum – Maximum)

  • Date when outdoor plants can be harvested, also depending on where the plant is grown

  • Expected THC level when ripe

    Expected CBD level when ripe

    Description

    Serious 6 was created as an almost pure Sativa with a very short flowering time by mixing genetics from Canada with Sativa-landraces from Africa. She is vigorous, very mold-resistant and will finish VERY EARLY outdoors, from the middle to end of September, even in a humid and cold climate. Our advice is to not start the seeds indoor before April 15th to prevent early onset of flowering and revegging when the plants are put outside too early.

    Flowering INDOORS is ONLY recommended to EXPERT growers, as a tiny portion of the plants can have hermaphroditic tendencies (2 out of 100 plants are stress-sensitive to light stress). Outdoors under natural light that is no problem, Serious 6 grows tall and slender with full buds, only a few small leaves and a particularly thick layer of crystals.

    Half of the plants will show beautiful pink pistils. At the end of flowering purple colors may show in the flowers. The unique aroma of Serious 6 is amazing and cannot be compared to other varieties, it is built up in layers; citric, anise, spicy are only a few of the recognizable aromas. Her effect is a crystal clear head-high, which will get you active and creative.

    IDEAL FOR OUTDOORS – NOW FOR ONLY 50 Euro

    SPRING 2021: BUY SERIOUS 6 NOW AND RECEIVE 2 PROMO SEEDS OF SERIOUS 7 !!

    What about Serious 7?

    We have been working for years to improve the Serious 6. Not so easy. Now we have something that may be interesting to people. A plant that is more uniform than Serious 6 in all respects. Harvest date of Serious 7 is generally more like the earliest Serious 6. A bit less smelly than Serious 6, good against neighbours. More crystals make it a bit stronger, and no pink pistils. To loose the pink colors is not what we wanted, but in breeding you have to make choices and compromises. The pink colors of Serious 6 are beautiful as long as the plant is alive. Dried buds have no pink colors any more.

    The Serious 7 is a rewarding strain. You could say it is the white pheno of the Serious 6. We do not sell this variety (yet) but give it away as promo seed to get feed back from you. Let us know what you think of the Serious 7. If enough people like it, we probably take it up in our menu.

    Serious 6 was created as an almost pure Sativa with a very short flowering time. She is vigorous, very mold-resistant and will finish VERY EARLY outdoors. The unique aroma of Serious 6 is amazing and cannot be compared to other varieties, it is built up in layers; citric, anise, spicy are only a few of the recognizable aromas.

    The 6 Best Seeds to Eat

    chia seeds

    Plant a seed. Watch it grow. Eat a seed. Reap the health benefits.

    Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy

    “Seeds are good sources of plant-based, healthy fats, fiber and minerals,” says registered dietitian Kate Patton,RD. And for such a tiny package, the impacts on your body are massive. Seeds are loaded with:

    • Iron – Which helps you make proteins that carry oxygen-rich blood throughout your body.
    • Calcium – Critical for bone health.
    • Magnesium A mineral that helps with hydration and bowel and brain health — and one we often don’t have enough of.
    • Phosphorus– Important for many body functions, including repairing cells and filtering waste.

    The best seeds to eat for your diet

    Patton says these six seeds are a great addition to a healthy diet:

    • Flaxseeds.
    • Chia seeds.
    • Pumpkin seeds.
    • Sunflower seeds.
    • Hemp seeds.
    • Sesame seeds.

    Why flaxseeds are good for you

    Flaxseed, or flax, is the seed of the flax plant. It’s loaded with fiber, protein and potassium. It’s also a great source of lignans. “Lignans are a polyphenol, which is a type of antioxidant. While lignans are in other plant sources, flaxseed contains 75 to 800 times more lignans than other plant foods,” says Patton.

    Research has shown that the anti-inflammatory properties of lignans help prevent heart disease and cancer.

    How to eat flaxseeds

    Patton says flaxseeds are best eaten ground up. “Our bodies have a hard time digesting and absorbing the nutritional benefits of the actual seed.”

    Mixed into hot cereals, yogurts and smoothies or use as a substitute for some of the flour in a muffin or bread recipe.

    “Flax is definitely high in fiber, so introduce it slowly, or it could affect your bowel regularity,” adds Patton. You also don’t need much — some studies showed health benefits with just 1 tablespoon of flaxseed a day.

    Why chia seeds are good for you

    Like flaxseeds, chia seeds are an excellent plant-based source of omega-3 fats, or alpha linolenic acid. So if you’re not a big fish eater, chia seeds can help you fill the void.

    “Another benefit of chia seeds is that they absorb up to 10 times the amount of water that they’re put in. So you can turn them into a gel and use it as a vegan egg substitute,” says Patton. “It can also help you stay full because of this liquid-absorption ability and its high fiber count.”

    How to eat chia seeds

    To make a chia gel, combine 1/4 cup of water with 1 tablespoon of chia seeds. Let them sit for about 10 minutes. This serving size would be equal to one egg if you’re using it as an egg substitute.

    Patton says you can also make a vegan pudding with almond milk and chia seeds. “Again, I would start with just a tablespoon or two because of their fiber content.”

    Why pumpkin seeds are good for you

    Patton says pumpkin seeds, also known as pepitas, are a great source for lots of minerals, including zinc. “Zinc is known for helping our immunity.”

    Studies have also shown that pumpkin seeds can help lower your LDL, or bad cholesterol, and prevent muscle weakness.

    How to eat pumpkin seeds

    Whether you grab them off the shelf or carve them right out of the pumpkin, pumpkin seeds are incredibly versatile. You can eat them shelled or unshelled (pro tip: Unshelled seeds have more fiber). Snack on them on their own or mix them into salads or vegetables for some texture.

    “Roasted pumpkin seeds are also popular,” says Patton. “Simply bake them in the oven and add whatever seasonings you like. You can make them spicy or add turmeric or salt.”

    It’s also important to be portion smart. Pumpkin seeds are high in fiber, calories and fat — just one cup has 285 calories, 12 grams of fiber and 12 grams of fat. Too many in one sitting may cause gas and bloating. And too many too often can lead to weight gain.

    Why sunflower seeds are good for you

    Sunflower seeds have a good amount of minerals, B vitamins and antioxidants like vitamin E and selenium. “Antioxidants help reduce free radicals in your body. Free radicals are harmful chemicals that can increase our risk of diabetes, heart disease and some types of cancer,” Patton says.

    How to eat sunflower seeds

    You can buy sunflower seeds with or without the shells. If they’re in shells, just bite them off and throw them away.

    Choose unsalted or lightly salted to control sodium intake. “Sodium is one of those sneaky minerals. It’s easy to get too much,” says Patton. “Excess sodium contributes to high blood pressure and other health problems.”

    Why hemp seeds are good for you

    Hemp seeds, also called hemp hearts, are rich in vitamin E and potassium. They also have the most protein of all the seeds and are a great source for healthy omega-6 and omega-3 fats.

    How to eat hemp seeds

    Hemp seeds are bigger and crunchier than flaxseeds and chia seeds. That’s why they make a good texture addition to cereal, yogurt and salad, says Patton. You can also try them sprinkled on rice or veggies.

    Why sesame seeds are good for you

    In addition to minerals and fiber, sesame seeds are high in selenium, an antioxidant shown to decrease the risk of chronic disease.

    How to eat sesame seeds

    When making Asian-inspired meals, use sesame oil or sprinkle the seeds as a garnish. They also make a great accent in salads and quinoa or rice dishes. You can also bread chicken or eggplant with crushed sesame seeds.

    The potential risks of seed-eating

    If you have diverticulitis, you should avoid eating seeds. Patton says they can irritate the condition because they’re packed with fiber. Seeds can also get stuck in the polyps (small growths also known as diverticula) in your colon.

    “They may be small, but they’re calorie-dense, too. A little bit each day is enough to reap the benefits — or else those calories will add up.”

    Cleveland Clinic is a non-profit academic medical center. Advertising on our site helps support our mission. We do not endorse non-Cleveland Clinic products or services. Policy

    How to incorporate seeds into a healthy diet