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buy dagga

The Dagga features the same high strength chromoly axle system as other models with a double seal, inner bushing and outer cartridge bearing.

Meant to be ridden with thick soled shoes, the Dagga offers improved stability, power and articulation of the bike.

Largest Q-Factor, largest body, longest and largest amount of pins!

The Dagga is our brand new DH pedal. It was designed in collaboration with Chris Kovarik – one of the forefathers of downhill and flat pedal riding. Kovarik’s unique and high impact riding style inspired the Dagga’s key features – our largest platform and widest stance ever.

Profile // Concave Design, 14.3mm at platform center
Material // Alloy, forged then machined.
Size // 120mm x 115mm
Pins // 12 per platform , adjustable height, super grip
Weight // 480 g/pair

Friday, 27 August

A snapshot of the biggest breaking business stories, market indicators, access to portfolios, and more, by Fin24 deputy editor, Ahmed Areff.

Of all the plants men have ever grown, none has been praised and denounced as often as marihuana (Cannabis sativa). Throughout the ages, marihuana has been extolled as one of man’s greatest benefactors­ and cursed as one of his greatest scourges. Marihuana is undoubtedly a herb that has been many things to many people. Armies and navies have used it to make war, men and women to make love. Hunters and fishermen have snared the most ferocious creatures, from the tiger to the shark, in its herculean weave. Fashion designers have dressed the most elegant women in its supple knit. Hangmen have snapped the necks of thieves and murderers with its fiber. Obstetricians have eased the pain of childbirth with its leaves. Farmers have crushed its seeds and used the oil within to light their lamps. Mourners have thrown its seeds into blazing fires and have had their sorrow transformed into blissful ecstasy by the fumes that filled the air. Marihuana has been known by many names: hemp, hashish, dagga, bhang, loco weed, grass-the list is endless. Formally christened Cannabis sativa in 1753 by Carl Linnaeus, marihuana is one of nature’s hardiest specimens. It needs little care to thrive. One need not talk to it, sing to it, or play soothing tranquil Brahms lullabies to coax it to grow. It is as vigorous as a weed. It is ubiquitous. It fluorishes under nearly every possible climatic condition.