Welcome to UK420

Register now to gain access to all of our features. Once registered and logged in, you will be able to contribute to this site by submitting your own content or replying to existing content. You'll be able to customize your profile, receive reputation points as a reward for submitting content, while also communicating with other members via your own private inbox, plus much more!

This message will be removed once you have signed in.


Nutrient and Additives

Put the Best in, Get the Best Out !

3,046 topics in this forum

    • 0 replies
    • 34,909 views
    • 3 replies
    • 1,187 views
    • 4 replies
    • 758 views
    • 7 replies
    • 899 views
    • 0 replies
    • 411 views
    • 2 replies
    • 839 views
    • 6 replies
    • 488 views
    • 2 replies
    • 1,073 views
    • 8 replies
    • 737 views
    • 11 replies
    • 2,121 views
    • 5 replies
    • 680 views
    • 14 replies
    • 5,063 views
    • 5 replies
    • 841 views
    • 1 reply
    • 353 views
    • 29 replies
    • 2,654 views
    • 3 replies
    • 467 views
    • 28 replies
    • 2,179 views
    • 16 replies
    • 2,349 views
    • 11 replies
    • 584 views
    • 1 reply
    • 358 views
    • 0 replies
    • 402 views
    • 4 replies
    • 636 views
    • 4 replies
    • 596 views
    • 6 replies
    • 1,137 views
    • 4 replies
    • 657 views


  • Posts

    • FigmentofFig
      Its not dead at all. I've had it multiple times. SativaBreeder is onto it. Its dark green with foxtail like buds in an open lanky sativa structure.(stacking calyxs?) It has amber colors as well from the resin, and kindof a honey mustard color to it as well. Its not just dark green. Hairs tend to be brown. But the kicker is there is VERY little leaf, and the buds have a certain density to them which makes them weigh more by volume than most sativas. The smell is rather light from what I can recall. But its a nice sweet smell and proper bread shouldnt smell grassy. I'm sure it might have been one of Bobs favorite strains, but C'mon people, this is Bob Marley. He smoked whatever he could get his hands on. The high of bread is an almost pure sativa high but with all around relaxing effects. Not a racy cracked out high. Really nice buzz, and smoke all around. Find some and you wont be dissatisfied. Wish I could point you in the perfect direction, but I just bought it off the street, multiple times.
    • bongme
      Hi   Lymm man in neighbour row with knife over cannabis   Michael Holleran, 46, of Northway in Lymm, was told he would be given a suspended sentence as he was ‘taking steps to improve’. On Thursday, September 20, prosecutor Sarah Badrawy told Chester Crown Court that at 11pm on November 17, Holleran knocked on the victim's front door, who was one of his neighbours. The victim answered the door and Holleran asked him if he had a joint of cannabis. After the victim said no, Holleran became annoyed and agitated, revealing a knife with a blade of three to four inches, pointing it towards the victim's gut. The victim's wife witnessed the incident and pulled her husband back. Holleran folded the blade back into the handle and returned home. However, twenty seconds later, the victim heard a thud which sounded like a hard kick to his front door and called the police. The court heard upon questioning, Holleran admitted that he had been drinking alcohol and had kicked the victim's door. Police also recovered a knife matching the description of the one used against the victim from Holleran's home. In a trial on June 20, Holleran pleaded guilty to kicking the door and producing the bladed article but denied that the knife police found in his home was the one he had used. Holleran has six previous convictions for 16 offences, but he has never been jailed. Gareth Roberts, defending, said a psychiatric report was made for Holleran in July and since the incidents he has made changes to his life. He has stopped using cannabis and has moved away from the address where he committed the offence. He was battling mental illness and, unable to cope, was becoming increasingly unwell but has now started taking medication. The court was also told that Holleran was aware of the seriousness of the offence and was motivated to take any assistance and support. Sentencing, recorder Ahmed Nadim, said: "You caused a great deal of distress and harm and in those circumstances there is no justification in moving away from the sentencing guidelines which indicate 18 months custody. "But, I am going to reduce this to 16 months in prison. "The question now is if you should serve immediately or not. "This incident was aggravated by you being under the influence of alcohol. "But, you are a man who has laid under mental health problems for some time. "It appears you have some insight into your own failures and are taking steps to improve yourself. "I take the view that the court can invest some trust in you with the changes you have made in not reoffending." Recorder Ahmed Nadim handed Holleran a 16 month custodial sentence suspended for two years and a victim surcharge. He was also made subject of a rehabilitation activity requirement for 25 days and must give full co-operation with a doctor to attend any medical courses or treatments recommended.   https://www.warringtonguardian.co.uk/news/16892963.lymm-man-in-neighbour-row-with-knife-over-cannabis/   Bongme   
    • Jibba jabba
      Top of the morning to you there @diyleduk I’ll go for tirty tree. (33)    Then six for my second.   A great giveaway.   I used a single board for ages on its own and worked ok for the wattage it was chucking out.   Good luck to everyone else involved   Take it easy.Jj
    • bongme
      hi   Study shows that medical cannabis use does not lead to rise in rate of crimes committed       There does not appear to be much evidence supporting the notion that legalized medical marijuana increases the rate of violent or property crime, according to a new analysis of city-level data from states where medical pot use is legal. Opponents to the legalization of medical marijuana use often state that there is a correlation between pot use and criminal activity, as a reason to keep marijuana on the illicit drug list. But, the analysis carried out by economist Yu-Wei Luke Chu, writing for The Conversation, revealed that medical marijuana laws haven't led to an increase in the actual rate of violent or property crimes in nearly all of the states in which medical marijuana is legal. And, in California, where it is possible to obtain weed legally, crime rates actually appeared to decrease by about 20 per cent, Chu wrote.   Although he concedes that there is a relationship between marijuana users and criminal activity, based on positive test results carried out on those who had been arrested, Chu wrote that is likely due to the fact that people who use pot illegally are more likely to be the same people who are willing to break laws in the first place. To arrive at results indicating that medical marijuana legalization has no direct impact on crime rates, Chu analyzed 25 years worth of data from cities with populations of more than 50,000, between the years 1998 to 2013. A 'synthetic control method' was also created, allowing Chu and his team to 'estimate the effects of medical marijuana laws in each city,' using data from cities that don't have medical marijuana laws. Chu's research found that the crime rates in medical marijuana cities tended to move in step with that of those in their 'synthetic' cities. This appeared to be true when evaluating data from crimes including murder, rape, robbery, aggravated assault, burglary and theft. In California, where there has actually been a decrease in crime rates, likely due to the reduction in illegal marijuana sales, Chu postulates that the legalization of pot may actually have allowed police to work on deterring crime rather than running around trying to enforce marijuana drug laws.   A lot of people don't realize that with these dispensaries come very high tech security systems, often operated by former police officers or even correctional facility directors,' said Mark Zatyrka, CEO of INSA, a Massachusetts-based craft medical marijuana dispensary. At INSA, Zatyrka said, there are more than 200 security cameras. This is no surprise, considering the fact that pot dispensaries are often required to work with cash, since the federal government still classifies marijuana as a Schedule 1 narcotic — the same as heroin — which means that banks can be charged with money laundering if they touch dispensary money, according to The Economist. Zatyrka also pointed out that, 'with legal medical cannabis, patients no longer have to break the law to get their medication. So it makes sense that we would see a decline in crime rates.' Additionally, studies have argued that a decrease in violent crimes in Mexico border states has been due to the fact that medical marijuana laws have helped to reduce crimes traditionally affiliated with Mexican cartels and drug smuggling. Cities themselves have started to relax the way they handle police reactions to marijuana use, freeing up officers to tend to other crimes. In Washington, DC, Mayor Muriel E. Bowser and Police Chief Peter Newsham announced Friday that arrests for 'public consumption' of pot would be noncustodial from now on, provided the person being arrested falls within certain perimeters, according to the Washington Post. Now, instead of being put in jail, people caught consuming pot on the street will be given a citation, requiring them to go to the police station for booking within 15 days and either go to court or pay a $25 fine. Exceptions to the new rule include juveniles, those with outstanding warrants, those who cannot be positively identified and those who authorities don't believe will show up for booking later. The new policy, Bowser said, will 'allow us to better focus our efforts and resources on building a safer, stronger D.C.'   https://www.nzherald.co.nz/world/news/article.cfm?c_id=2&objectid=12130350     Bongme