UrbanAghori

Members
  • Content count

    10
  • Joined

  • Last visited

  • Days Won

    1

UrbanAghori last won the day on December 25 2016

UrbanAghori had the most liked content!

Community Reputation

10 Good

1 Follower

About UrbanAghori

  • Rank
    Member

Recent Profile Visitors

638 profile views
  1. Most of the seeds you use today in western countries, you got em from east bro.
  2. Good job Karan, Should give it a try bro. Try growing strains suitable for our climate. I have grown all GHC strains in Punjab, few strains take well to our heat and few dont, so which strain r u growing?
  3. Heel Karan, How u doing? Fellow north Indian/Punjabi here. Normally, strain you talking abut do not take well to our heat of june and july. There are few strains suitable for our climate and why dont u try those.
  4. Welcome Cannabissapean, Anytime Bro. Ping me whenever u plan. I will make sure its a memorable trip for u.
  5. Arjan Roskam, Fraco Loja, Franco Casalone, Mr Galeno, Simon our my heroes.
  6. In the Himalayas of India, small villages thrive by growing cannabis, MALANA. The village, perched on a mountain at 9,000 feet (2,700 meters), is only reachable on foot. The hike takes three hours. Villagers say it’s been a good season so far—police have only shown up to cut plants twice. But those plants are a drop in the ocean. Ganja grows wild in the Indian Himalayas, and it’s nearly impossible to curb its illegal cultivation. After harvesting the cannabis indica, farmers spend hours slowly rubbing the resin from the plant’s flowers to create charas, a type of hashish that’s considered to be some of the best in the world. It can cost up to 20 dollars per gram in the West. Cannabis is illegal in India, but many villagers have turned to charas manufacturing out of financial necessity. Charas gets more valuable every year, but the farmers still live a humble life. Most fields are small, and 50 buds of ganja produce only 10 grams of charas. Sadhus—Hindu holy men who went to the Himalayas in meditation—were among the first to make charas. When hippies began following sadhus through the mountains in the 1970s, locals, who had been smoking a rough mix of resin and other parts of the plant, began making charas, too. They follow the same technique today to produce what's estimated to be tons of charas a year. There are no official figures for India’s charas production or cannabis cultivation. Because it's illegal, the Indian government has never conducted a large-scale survey to assess cannabis production within its boundaries. Because cannabis is a native plant, it can be difficult for police to trace producers, who keep moving their fields higher to escape raids. Thousands of families in the region survive on charas production. Farmers sell the resin to foreigners, but also to Indians from big cities. Demand is rising; new guesthouses and venues for smoking charas sprout every season. Though the drug trade is intricate and advanced, time almost stands still in this part of the mountains. Life follows the rhythms of nature. The villages scattered on the Himalayan slopes are made up of colorful houses with dark roofs made of thin stone slabs. There’s one central tap for water, an old temple, and a few shops that sell soap, cigarettes, legumes, rice, and flour. The history of cannabis in India dates back thousands of years. It’s mentioned in sacred Veda texts. And it’s said that Lord Shiva sat in meditation on the snowy peaks of the Himalayas, feeding on ganja flowers. Yet today, it’s all about business, with villagers selling charas to survive. Himalayan communities are proud and very secretive. Strenuous workers, they live in extreme conditions and often with no alternative career options. Many farmers have never cultivated anything legal in their life. Cultivation, production, use, context—everything is imbued with spirituality and religion. Along with many other countries, India joined the global fight against drugs in 1961 by signing the UN Single Convention on Narcotic Drugs. But not everyone was ready to abandon cannabis, which has long been part of religious rituals and festivities. It took 24 years for India to translate its commitment into law. The country banned cannabis in 1985. “Nearly 400 of the 640 districts in India have cannabis cultivation,” says Romesh Bhattacharji, ex-Narcotics Commissioner of India. “It's time for the Indian Government to stop being a slave of UN-backed policies: since 1985, cannabis use and cultivation has only proliferated. Prohibition has failed." “The obligation to eliminate cannabis in countries with widespread traditional use is a clear example of the colonial background of the [UN] Convention," says Tom Blickman, from the Dutch think-tank Transnational Institute. "It would never pass nowadays." Malana: The Village Of Taboos In addition to the taboo on physical contact and use of Kanashi by an outsider, there are many other restrictions for foreigners - According to village rules, fixing nails on a tree is prohibited as that could damage the tree. Burning wood is also prohibited in the forests of Malana. Only dry twigs and branches are permitted to be carried outside the forest. Similarly, hunting of wild animals is not allowed without the permission of the village council that too only during specific periods of the year. In case wild animals attack the herds of sheep and goats of the villagers the hunters are sent from the village to the pastures to kill them. And if a bear is killed, the hunter is rewarded but has to deposit the fur in the Bhandara of the Devta. Police intervention is not allowed, but if the accused wants to seek the help of police he has to pay a fine of Rs 1000/- to the village council. Would u like to Visit??????????? Two men carry freshly cut ganja from the field. It's an hours-long walk to their homes. A farmer’s family collects dry plants they did not manage to turn to hashish before snow came. Villagers produce a valuable type of hashish called charas by rubbing parts of the still-living cannabis plants on their hands, then collecting the resin from their palms. Village children playing on a steep cliff at the outskirts of the village. Families have many children, some are left with older siblings during the day. A farmer stands in a mountain cannabis field. A local woman carries a ganja bundle on her head while pulling resin from her hands. After a few years of education, many children seeking more advanced studies will walk to other villages—somtimes hours away. A local girl stares at the mountain peaks after a big snowfall caused her village to lose electricity.
  7. After tasting "Milk of Mazar" or in Pashto "Shirak-i-Mazar" in Afghanistan, Hippies on their trail moved to land of care and taste, where hash was treated very differently and culturally. INDIA and NEPAL. Parvati valley and in the Middle Hills of mid-western Nepal inhabiting highlands extending through eastern Rukum and northern Salyan, Rolpa and Pyuthan Districts in Rapti Zone as well as Dhaulagiri and Bheri Zones exclusively did and still do only HANDRUB. When hippies came to these areas they saw something unique and special that they haven’t seen before. Landrace strain from these areas was/is famous for there Spicy to very spicy taste, Distinctive aroma and consistency. There is a relegious angle to it as well, Muslims believed in killing the plant, drying it dead till its powder dry and than sift it. After sifting it through fine silk-cloth they used to get powder that’s called KEIF in Lebanon and Morocco and called Garda in Hindukush (Afghan/Pak/kashmir). After that Garda was stuffed in dead goats skins, sealed and buried 3 to 4 feet deep in soil for curing and whenever they had to process hashish they would take out goats skins from soil and heat press whatever the amount they wanted. This charas is very soft but never called creame. This method is still used in India in Pangi and Teesa Valley of Chamba district of Himachal because majority population in that area is Muslim migrated from Afghan/Pak. ppl talk abut parvati a lot but i am amazed how nobody, even old hippies seldon talk about PANGI VALLEY N TEESA IN HIMACHAL - Every Ent should visit that area once in lifetime and experience that shit, its best source of MUSLIM CHARAS in INDIA But for IndoNepal Hindus, it was a religious plant, it was to be worshipped and offered to Shiv. These Hindus couldn’t be more fucked killing the plant and than putting it goat skins and than offering it to there Sadhus so as a matter of devotion they made love to live buds by very gently m softly caressing live buds in three hands and extracting the nectar. a different method of hash production was evolved as world famous HANDRUB/CREME
  8. Thank You Sir, very excited to be on this forum. Sir the biggest problem with our country is that even getting caught with cannabis paraphernalia can be a reason of waste of life in jail. So unfortunately, I will have to try to stay anonymous and wont be able to share much. You know India as a cannabis friendly country but its not. What Arjan and Franco showed in India Expedition, things are quite different now. I will be turning 50 tomorrow. I love to call my self a Hippie and after going thru this forum, I am very proud that I have completely different and traditional Cannabis culture than most of you and I will be glad to share as much as I can. I live in foothills of Parvati Valley and I have been smoking Cannabis since I was 13 years old so from 35+ years. Personally, I only maintain a grow of about 10 outdoor plants for research and experiment purpose, just harvested in October. All my personal stash Charas comes from my farmer friends in Parvati Valley. As you can tell by my post, our breeding ways are still neanderthal and rudimentary and not much scientific about it. So I wanna gain some knowledge from you guys. Please ask me anything and I will be glad to answer. We do not grow indoor only outdoor.Mostly fully organic with basic farming nutrients like urea or DAP or cow dung. Landrace crop is started in May and ends on October. Landrace was last tested at THC: 19% - 26%, CBD: 3%, CBN: 1%. We do not keep flower and use all the flower for handrubbed Charas. Only leftover flowers at the end of season are dried and stored. I came here to share some grievance with Arjan and Franco as well but lets not start with that. That for a later time. Please ask me anything.......... Farmers growing foreign strains start in July and end in October.
  9. Hello Amsterdam,, Love from a landrace and foriegn strain cultivator in Parvati Valley India. Back on this forum after a long time and thought that should share some GOODNESS from VALLEY of GODS. BOOM SHANKAR. I am completely medicated with this amazing Charas from Hashplant X Northern Light from Sensi seeds home bred, farm grown and rubbed by a old friend and a long time hippie. Guys amazing Indica, I tell u. I am keen to share this story, few years ago, me and one of my farmer friends, during a smoking session, had one of those stoner thoughts - "let's get seeds for best Indicas there are. let's breed them the Indian way and make charas" Its not easy, as for a farmer, giving up grow space for experimental plants is financially a big risk. still after year of what and when, he agreed to grow if I cud prove tht seeds work. So I did my research as It had to be Indica and from afghan/kush origin n had to be from sensi seeds as we respect their history as a hippie have a lot of love for Nevil, we had lot of choice. We didn't had scientific know how so just put 2 n 2 together like a stoner n decided to have a hash making plant with a world famous Indica so decided on none other than Hash Plant to be bred with NL. Ordered seeds. Had 10 Plants 5 HP and 5 NL regular seeds, came out 6 were female. Didn't separated the plants and let them grow together, didn't know which strain was what, till huge male pollen stacks were busted out of 4 plants, then moved males aside. After few weeks we got seeds bursting out of female plants. We waited for them to mature and as soon as they looked good we harvested. Out of 6 plants we got lot of seeds. Skip next year 2016, we had decided to wait and try seeds. In January, I had sprouted abut 20 seeds indoor and most of them sprouted.I gave a polythene bag full of seeds to my friend and almost forgot. Now, cuz we had lot of seeds, so my friend decided to try few on a rough patch. test grow started may end or June and by early July, he had known that this is going to be good so he spread out all the seeds by early July. After growing these big shiny buds he rubbed in late October. After getting rid of most of the males, he got about 300 plant out of it. I should have been there to check the plants but he is from deep valley and me going to deep valley is a NoNo. After rubbing he got more than 1 tola first rub and 1.5 tola second hard rub from 5 plants. so do the math. After drying the rest, he may be able to sift something out of it. He is a decent hash maker, really knows his stuff, from generations kinda shit. Cured for 40 days approx, all the moisture and chlorophyll is gone. Full terpenes can be tasted. I rate this Charas to be high 35 - 40% THC. Brainfuck. Bistarlock. Did all the hippie testing - It is really good Charas and even in cold days of north India, Its still soft. Properly oxidized as black from outside and khakhi/brown from inside. It's very hard to crush as keep on melting in your fingers and sticks to tobacco. I put it outside in direct sunlight in afternoon for hour and it was about to melt. It's not too soft and bendable and playable like playdough at the same time. It smells like heaven, I can't even dare calling it a smell but fragrance. Skunk smell, u light a chillum n your neighbors will know that u r smoking some good shit. It burns very clean. I did the ash test and ash comes out absolutely white. Did bubble test and it almost bubbles. Trip - People who have smoked both HP and NL, I can tell u that it's improved NL high with improved HP smell. Wht else could I say? A.M.A. I initially decided to wait for a good camera but ended up not being able to wait and took some barggy looking photos of shiny surface, size, cut in half, bent in a "U".
  10. Sat Sri Akal Gill Saab. Kiddan????

About us

Strain Hunters is a series of documentaries aimed at informing the general public about the quest for the preservation of the cannabis plant in the form of particularly vulnerable landraces originating in the poorest areas of the planet.

Cannabis, one of the most ancient plants known to man, used in every civilisation all over the world for medicinal and recreational purposes, is facing a very real threat of extinction. One day these plants could be helpful in developing better medications for the sick and the suffering. We feel it is our duty to preserve as many cannabis landraces in our genetic database, and by breeding them into other well-studied medicinal strains for the sole purpose of scientific research.

Social Network

Add us on social networks