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Basic / Breeders Info
Stranger #OG is an automatic flowering ruderalis/indica/sativa variety from Stranger Seeds and can be cultivated indoors, outdoors and in the greenhouse where the female, autoflowering plants need ±85 days from the seedling to the harvest. Stranger Seeds’ Stranger #OG is a THC dominant variety and is/was only available as feminized seeds.
Stranger Seeds’ Stranger #OG Description
Stranger OG is a must.8 Years ago we selected and pollinated a very sticky and resistant female of Diesel Ryder from 150 seeds of Jointdoctor with our elite Male/pheno from Auto Mazar-i-Shariff. Continuing the pollinations within the best phenos for 6 generations generated Stanger OG. She’s so spicy, fuely and at the same time so piny and lemony and hearty. Remember us true OG smoke so we named Stranger OG. A very good autoflowering strain that will be great for beginners as well as exspeienced growers. She needs medium to high EC during flowering and she’s ready in 75/80 days from germination.
“We’re still identifying all the plants that we have in the garden, and deciding on those that we’ll add this spring,” she says. “The central four ‘historic’ beds will continue to have plants used in colonial medicine.” The garden will also profile a series of plants such as Solomon’s-seal (Polygonatum biflorum) that are still used in medicine today. And students from the Girls One Diaspora Club will curate a mini-exhibit of medicinal plants used worldwide, including plants used by their families in Africa.
Longwood’s Associate Director of Display Design Jim Sutton, who will team up with Hynd for a Longwood Lecture on Tuesday, April 2, experienced the once-in-a-lifetime opportunity of judging the Rose Parade in 2018. He was wowed by “the sheer size of the entries, their level of detail, and precise execution.” As an example, he points to the perfect use of bean seeds to create a sea turtle’s tortoiseshell pattern, “at a level of detail a camera could never capture.”
“There will also be a few ‘Mütter-y’ plants on display,” adds Bowman. “Some carnivorous plants, including some beloved by Charles Darwin, as part of a new bog garden. Some huge black sunflowers. And, of course, we cannot forget our baby corpse flower (Amorphophallus titanum), ‘Sir Stinkerton Esquire’.”
Bowman indulges her own love of plants in her basement terrariums, where she keeps ferns, carnivorous plants, and orchids—plants forgiving of her tendency to overwater. It’s the oddities of the plant world that thrill her, befitting her “Mütter-y” background.
You can delve even deeper into The Strange World of Seeds on Thursday, April 4, at the Mütter Museum of The College of Physicians of Philadelphia, when Director of Education and Co-director of Living Exhibits Jacqui Bowman welcomes Longwood Gardens and award-winning author Thor Hanson to share even more stories about these tiny marvels of nature.
So far, the USDA believes residents in 22 states as well as Canada, Australia and the European Union have received the unwanted seed.
While nothing harmful been identified at this time, USDA leaders are still asking that anyone who receives a packet refrain from planting it because the species could be invasive or carry diseases.
While they’re still trying to determine the exact source of the seed packets, agriculture officials believe the effort is part of a “brushing scam,” which essentially is when a company sends unsolicited items to consumers and then posts reviews for those items to make it seem as if the company has more sales and customers than it actually does.
While the investigation is ongoing, they do not believe the seeds are harmful to anyone’s health, although to be safe gloves are recommended while handling the items.
Osama El-Lissy from the Plant Protection Program of the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service said the seeds have been identified mostly as plants you’d find in a standard backyard garden.
Here’s what the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services recommends doing instead:
“We have identified 14 different species of seeds including mustard, cabbage, morning glory and some of the herbs like mint, sage, rosemary, lavender then other seeds like hibiscus and roses. This is just a subset of the samples we collected so far,” El-Lissy said.
The state was rattled late last week by reports of more than 1,000 Floridians receiving mystery seeds in the mail from China, despite never placing an order, and now, agriculture officials have a better idea of what exactly those seeds were.
“At this point, we have not identified any link to agro-terrorism. This is an evolving situation, and we are working closely with Federal authorities to ensure we are evaluating every possibility,” the USDA wrote on its website.