bond road kush seeds

Bond road kush seeds

We began in the Vegetation Room, where plants are seeded and monitored under careful conditions including specifically calibrated light and temperature settings. On average, Bond Road keeps its plants in this room, or what they called the “veg phase” for about 25 days. While Bond Road grows several different strains in their facility, they’re best known for their Bond Road Kush hybrid strain – at 30% THC, it’s no wonder this strain is a best-seller.

Our tour took place at Bond Roads’ headquarters, right here in Las Vegas, NV. Upon entering the facility, we changed into scrubs, and put on gloves, hairnets, and disposable shoe covers. In case you’re wondering, this protocol was not due to COVID-19; Bond Road takes their facility’s cleanliness and sanitation very seriously and for them, this is normal practice.

Give us a little bit of background on who Bond Road is.

It’s seldom just one plant. When things go awry, it’s usually on a larger scale. If we have a harvest that’s not to our liking, we have a few options. It depends on just how unhappy we are. I mean, if it’s just pure garbage, then we’ll most likely send it to extraction. But, if it doesn’t come out looking good, or has a bunch of popcorn bud, we might turn it into prerolls. Or, if it has low THC numbers, but a phenomenal terpene profile, we might sell it as quarter, half-ounce, or ounce specials. It all just depends. But, the key is to keep plugging away at it. Trust your process. Do the simple things better. And, eventually, things improve, and you have fewer and fewer disappointing harvests.

Walk us through “a day in the office”. What do your daily operations look like?

Next door, we got to check out the Trimming Room. As the name suggests, this room was filled with several staff members trimming plastic tubs full of buds (any stoner’s wet dream). Once a plant is harvested and ready, buds are plucked and taken to this room, where stems and leaves are trimmed away. There are several reasons why buds are trimmed – trimming provides a better smell and appearance, less harsh experience on your lungs and throat, and a higher THC concentration.

South of Wise River are many OHV routes around Vipond Park, Canyon Creek, and routes along the Pioneer Scenic Byway.

There are many routes in the Tendoys around Muddy Creek off of the Sheep Creek Road. From Morrison Lake to the north the CDNST is motorized and the drive or ride to Hildreth Creek is spectacular.

In Montana, an OHV Registration decal is needed to ride trails on National Forest, Bureau of Land Management, or State lands. Vehicles must be street legal with license plates if you plan to ride on public roads, including two-track 4×4 roads. To obtain a Travel Plan Map that shows routes where wheeled motorized vehicles are allowed call or write any forest office.

Featured Trails

Between Birch Creek and Polaris there are miles of OHV roads, and many high mountain lakes. A favorite is the OHV trail from Kelly Reservoir to Esler Lake.

To keep designated trails and areas on public lands open for vehicle use it is essential that OHV enthusiasts create a positive image for their sport. Stay on roads and trails, minimize your impact, and respect seasonal trail closures. One way to reduce your impact is to wash your OHV after every ride; weed seeds get caught in the tires and in caked-on-mud. Report weed infestations to the local FS or BLM offices. Failing to protect Montana’s beautiful landscapes is a common reason for closing areas to motorized travel. Be an ambassador.

Recommended Roads:

Or further south, from Big Sheep Creek Road to Bannack Pass, south to Buffalo Springs, and roads on Whitepine Ridge and back to Big Sheep creek.