When I initially began browsing at the cannabis dispensary, I noticed that the strains were divided into three groups.
Most of the products were labeled as indica, sativa and hybrid.
These labels are used to supply an indication of the effects gave. This classification system isn’t based on math or data. They are botanical terms that refer more to a plant’s structure and not the effects, however, most of the cannabis industry continues to generalize strains as indica, sativa or hybrid. This is because it’s easy, and shoppers are gave three options. They have an idea of what to expect from the strain. The general belief is that indica strains are physically sedating. They cause a full-body high and are ideal for relaxing. Indicas are properly proposed for nighttime use. Savitas have been connected to energizing effects and more of a cerebral high. They pair well with physical activity, motivation and social get-togethers. They are best for daytime use. Hybrids mix the traits of indica and sativa effects, depending on the parent plants. As I’ve gotten more official with cannabis products and consulted with the budtenders at the dispensary, I’ve started to pay more attention to the strain’s chemical profile. Each strain is particular in its cannabinoid and terpene satisfied, which interacts differently with each person’s body chemistry. It’s taken some trial and error for me to figure out the THC to CBD ratio that works best for me. I’ve noticed differences between sungrown and greenhome grown bud. Each producer creates a product with an individual chemical profile. I also make sure to start with the minimum proposed dose and go slow when trying new products.