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About Amnesia47

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  1. Hi, all ! i smoke my last bud ,and randmly play that mix on my sound system and it makes me feel very goood very wavey . if you have powerful sound system i higly recomend that adn if you have subwoofer turn the level up D:
  2. can i participate wiht other strains i have DAMNESIA adn MONEY MAKER
  3. ehhr your kill my vibe , i was so exited about that but no worries can i do something to meet the requiriments its not about the seeds i have enough ,but i just wanna join the competition cuz i never participate in something interesting like that ... if i can do something ot meet the requiriments , please pm me i will very glad to join this competition
  4. HUMAN URINE Sounds disgusting, but urine is considered sterile if the body it’s coming from is healthy and free of viruses and infection. High in nitrogen, urea contains more phosphorous and potassium than many of the fertilizers we buy at the store! If serving tomatoes that have been fertilized with pee gives you the “willies”, try it in the compost pile. A good ratio of urine to water would be 1:8. You can collect a cup of urine and pour it into 8 cups of water in a plastic bucket used outside for fertilizing plants. Pour 2 cups around the perimeter of each SMALL plant. For MEDIUM plants add 4 cups and LARGE plants deserve a good 6 cups of your personal home brew. Gelatin Fertilizer Did I say that you can make organic fertilizer out of nearly anything? This gelatin fertilizer is proof of that. Gelatin is a great source of nitrogen, which your soil needs to produce big, healthy plants. Just dissolve a package of plain gelatin into a cup of hot water and then add three cups of cold water. Pour this onto the soil surrounding your plants about once per month. It’s also a great recipe for houseplants. Bone Meal Fertilizer Bone meal is a great organic fertilizer and another way to use up things that you would probably throw out otherwise. You can make your own bone meal by boiling chicken bones. Be sure that the bones are completely clean before starting. Boil the bones for two days – be sure to turn the stove off at night and just let them sit. They’ll get soft after a couple of days of boiling and then you can grind them up with water in a blender. Add this solution to your soil under plants. This is great for tomatoes and many other blooming plants. Manure Tea Manure has been used for centuries as well for fertilizing and you can use manure from any farm animal that you may have. If you don’t have farm animals, your neighbors will probably be glad to give you some manure from their animals. You’ll want a shovel full and the manure should be pretty well aged, so nothing from the same day that you plan to make the tea. Put the manure in a pillowcase or burlap sack and then soak the bag in a five gallon bucket of water for about two weeks. Just dilute the tea with water by half and use it to water your plants. Not only does this help to add essential nutrients, you also get the benefits of manure without actually having to smell fresh manure on your plants.
  5. After winter i do that : This recipe makes a simple but effective fertilizer. It isn’t a fertilizer for your plants, but rather a fertilizer for your soil. After the long winter snooze, all those microorganisms that live in your soil and make it fertile are very hungry! The name is a reference to the Greek God Pan, the God of fertility. The recipe is simple and, better yet, cheap to make. Years ago I began making an effort to back away from commercial fertilizers. I searched all over for alternative ways to feed my compost, my garden beds, and my fallow ground. I found this recipe in a book of Greek mythology, of all places. I had to modify it slightly since mead isn’t readily available to me. I tried both red wine and beer to replace the mead, and I found that the beer is more effective. Ingredients 2 tablespoons of flat beer 2 tablespoons honey 2 tablespoons whole milk 1 gallon water (rain water, well water, or distilled water – not city tap water) Mix all ingredients well in a jug or bucket. Let the mixture rest overnight, or for about 8 hours. Stir gently and transfer to a sprayer – I use a $10 1 gallon hand pump sprayer that is meant for pesticides and herbicides. After I break the dirt in spring, but before I turn it, I apply the Pan Juice. I just spray it around evenly on all the soil and let it do its thing. After I have worked the soil I do a second application of Pan Juice, a day or two before I plan to begin planting. I also use Pan Juice to feed my compost at least twice each year. It really seems to increase the microbial activity in both soil and compost.
  6. Brewer’s yeast The preparation we can make for fertilizing consists of a small spoonful of brewer’s yeast dissolved in a liter of water, we will get another good fertilizer, in this case for cannabis in flowering phase, because it is very rich in phosphorus and potassium. Due to its high content in other minerals and organic compounds we consider it as a multipurpose fertilizer Lentils or bean tea Auxins represent a very important group of phytohormones that regulate plant growth and phototropism (movement of leaves and stems in search of light), causing the branches to grow vertically by elongation of plant cells. Auxins have been traditionally used in gel form for root development in cuttings and seedlings, as is the case of Clonex, one of the best known marijuana products, and although it is true that the Auxins work very well in synthetic form, we can also find them in nutrient solutions formed by organic products such as seaweeds, and teas made of seeds rich in auxins, as happens with certain species of beans and other vegetables. The teas made with these natural products are simple to prepare, as they are simply based on leaving the vegetables in water for a day, until they are completely hydrated. We can also heat this blend a little to help extract the nutritious compounds, then whisk it together and the resulting paste is strained. The final water or nutrient solution, contains the nutritious extract rich in auxins, and will be ready to use on roots and cuttings. Animal faeces Although it may not seem too pleasant, animal faeces are one of the most universal fertilizers for marijuana. It is a high-quality organic fertilizer. In order to use this type of homemade fertilizer for plants, it is necessary to collect the dried animal faeces from species such as sheep, goat, horse, rabbit, and cow, some bird species are also suitable, including the famous Guano, which is obtained from bats. Before using this type of fertilizer, you must compost it for two months or more before adding it to the substrate of your garden, since the composting process may kill the seeds of bad weeds and transforms the nutrients into more profitable nutrient form by the plant. It is a fertilizer for marijuana quite complete in macronutrients and trace elements, one of the fertilizers for plants of general use for the entire cannabis vegetative cycle.
  7. The Quick Fix Fertilizer If you haven’t got time to wait 3 days to make the Simple Tea, you might want to try this idea. Most of the ingredients can be found around your home. Instructions • In an empty 1 gallon milk jug, mix 1 teaspoon baking powder, 1 teaspoon of ammonia (a very strong source of quick nitrogen), 3 teaspoons of instant iced tea (the tannic acid in this helps the plants to more quickly and easily absorb nutrients), 3 teaspoons blackstrap molasses (this helps feed soil bacteria), 3 tablespoons of 3% hydrogen peroxide (hydrogen peroxide is a powerful oxidizer, as it combines with the air and water as it decomposes, freeing the oxygen elements and thus providing a supplement of oxygen to the plants and aerating the soil), 1/4 cup crushed bone scraps (this adds phosphorus—any bones will do but I like to use fish bones myself as they also provide potassium), 1 crushed eggshell or 1/2 a dried banana peel for potassium (you can omit if using fish bones, but I would still add the eggshell for the calcium—especially for tomatoes, as it helps prevent blossom end rot) • Fill the jug the rest of the way with water (again, rainwater is best). Replace cap and allow the jug to sit in the sun for about 1 hour to warm, then water your plants with this mixture at full strength.
  8. Fish Emulsion Fertilizer Fish emulsion is a homemade fertilizer made using fish waste—such as fish parts and guts—and water. This organic all-purpose fertilizer has also been around for thousands of years and it works great, but it takes weeks to make, and the mixture must have time to rot before you can use it. Yes, there is some bad smell here—it is made from rotting fish, after all! Instructions • To begin the process, fill a 55-gallon drum about one-third full with a ratio of 2 parts water and 1 part fish waste. • Allow this mixture to steep for 24 hours. • After steeping, add more water to the drum until it is completely full. • Cover loosely and let the drum ferment for several weeks—we usually allow about 3 weeks for fermentation. • To use, apply the fish emulsion fertilizer to the soil around your plants at a rate of 3 gallons of liquid for every 100 square feet of yard or garden. This is one of my favorite fertilizer , its gross and smell realy bad , but works verry good . I recomend it !
  9. Powdered Milk Powdered milk is not only good for human consumption but also for plants. This source of calcium needs to be mixed in to the soil prior to planting. Since the milk is in powder form, it is ready for use by your plants. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Tea Fertilizer This simple recipe has been used for thousands of years. Give it a try in your garden for a quick and inexpensive dose of nutrients for your plants. Instructions • In a 5 gallon bucket, mix 1/4 cup of epsom salts, 2 cups of urine (yes, good old pee pee), and 2 cups of wood ash (again, no lighter fluid or charcoal, please). • Fill the rest of the bucket about half way with grass clippings, pruned green leaves, or even green weeds pulled right out of the ground. • Fill the bucket to the top with water and allow the mix to steep for three days. • After steeping, strain the tea or decant into empty milk jugs or old 2 liter bottles. • Before use, dilute by 50% by mixing half water and half tea into your favorite watering can. • Apply this wonderful mix by pouring it directly onto the soil around your plants. If your results are anything like mine, you will see a noticeable difference in just a few days. Note: Only steep for 3 days. By the third day, most of the soluble nutrients will have seeped out into the water solution. Stopping now prevents fermentation, which you want to avoid. Fermented materials will smell bad, and their pH can change rapidly, so it’s important to stick with a 3-day steeping, and then use the concentrate within a day or 2.
  10. Wood Ash (From Your Fireplace or Fire Pit) Ashes can be sprinkled onto your soil to supply potassium and calcium carbonate. Hardwood is best—and no charcoal or lighter fluid, please, as this can harm your plants. Don’t use ash in areas where you are trying to maintain acid-loving plants—the ashes are alkaline and can increase alkalinity in the soil.
  11. EGG SHELLS Wash them first, then crush. Work the shell pieces into the soil near tomatoes and peppers. The calcium helps fend off blossom end rot. Eggshells are 93% calcium carbonate, the same ingredient as lime, a tried and true soil amendment! I use eggshells in my homemade potting mix. MOLASSES – Using molasses in compost tea supposedly increases microbes and the beneficial bacteria that microbes feed on. If you want to start out with a simple recipe for molasses fertilizer, mix 1-3 tablespoons of molasses into a gallon of water. Water your plants with this concoction and watch them grow bigger and healthier. .............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................. And one little trick by me . If you grow outdoor and have problems with snails , just put in the ground one big cup with beer near plants . The snail go for a beer and fall inside and die drunk
  12. COFFEE GROUNDS Acid-loving plants such as tomatoes, blueberries, roses and azaleas may get a jolt out of coffee grounds mixed into the soil. But more likely it’s the nitrogen that helps. Sprinkled on top of the ground before watering or pour a liquid version on top of the soil. If using as a soil drench, soak 6 cups of coffee grounds in a 5 gallon bucket of water. Let it sit for 2-3 days and then saturate the soil around your plants.
  13. Seaweed tea Seaweed is packed full of goodies for your plants, including potassium, nitrogen, phosphate and magnesium. It also helps combat transplant shock when moving plants and seedlings. We are sticking with the 1:5 ratio again. Scour your local beach for the seaweed, you won't need a huge amount. Rinse the seaweed well to remove excess salt, then place it in a bucket, cover with water and let it sit. The seaweed needs to decompose for this fertiliser so let it sit for about eight weeks in a dark place, away from your house - this one can get a bit stinky. Dilute to a ratio of 1:2. BANANA PEEL LIQUID FERTILISER(S) Banana peel is such a treat for plants, especially roses. They're packed with potassium, phosphorus and calcium. You can make a banana peel fertiliser in a few different ways. Banana peel tea: Soak two to three banana skins in roughly 600ml of water for a few days. The minerals will leach into the water, which you can then use as it is for your plants, with no need to dilute. Give the soaked peels to your worms or put it in the compost. Banana peel smoothie: Blitz your peels together with a cup of water to make a banana peel slurry. Pour this on the base of your roses and they'll love you for it. Banana smoothie Spoiled, old bananas can be blitzed into liquid too and poured around your plants. Try it in your vegetable garden.
  14. Hey all , sometimes i make homemade 100% organic nutrients for my plants , and they love it . Here we can share to each other our recieps for nutrinents and remedies for our lovely plants . For vegetation i make nettles tea . you have to harvest one big black garbage bag with nettles and put it in big bin with water . You have to wait around one - two months to fermentate , also you have to stir it once in a week or more . when its ready you can use it 1 part nettles tea and 1 part watter for younger plants and only nettles tea for older ones
  15. hahhahahahha niceone

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.

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