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where to find weed seeds in the wild

The Possibility that there is wild marijuana growing anywhere is not a concern about where you live in this world. It is also less likely that it grows in parks of commonplaces than in the mountain areas. However, marijuana plants mostly grow in different parts of Asia, the USA, and Africa. So, when is the best time to look for weed in the wild? Those who have tried cultivating outdoors may already know that most of the marijuana plants are usually flowering during the autumn season. And definitely, wild marijuana plants do not require to make its flower time due to the predators that may possibly eat it.

This type of area is commonly identified by having a natural hot, wet and cold summer, dry winters, and more described with the definite large parts of water such as seas and oceans. The Marijuana strains that grow within these wild part areas have already adapted to become tolerable in distinctive weather conditions for the whole year. Examples of strains that grow with these continental types of areas are the Nepalese Landrace and the Swiss Sativa.

In this post, you’ll learn where cannabis tends to grow naturally, which serves as your reference when growing varying cannabis strains.

Dry Areas

If you dominate to look for a small weed that is still alive during the fall season, then it is the ideal time to go and find the weed in the wild. Within the autumn season, when the marijuana begins to appear, its flowers then turn into compact buds growers may entice to pick it. When you are just walking in the street and looking for a marijuana plant that grows naturally is an uncommon event belief for most people.

The humidity, heat, and even the rainfall consistency in tropical climates such as in rainforest and savannas are very suitable for most kinds of marijuana plants to possibly grow in the wild. The extreme sunlight exposure and moderate winter may offer the strain having an ideal condition during the long growing period.

If you are being entertained searching for native growing herbs, then you may think where the weed grows in wild nature. Cannabis specialists agree that the weed initiates from the South Central in Asia, and with human involvement, the weed plants easily advance effectively in every land in the whole world. In time, wild marijuana strains that take from the root in different regions and landrace accommodate to be able to grow in various climate areas. Up to this day, there are still a lot of marijuana strains that grow wild within almost all types of climates.

The type of marijuana that grows in the wild is called the “ditch weed” or wild marijuana that commonly grows inside of the roads. It is usually a small and bushy kind of plant that does not definitely contain a high amount of THC levels. But this is not to say that those who have high THC content weed are not growing in the wild; it is likely a situation that before it reaches its maturity, it may be eaten by a deer in the wild.

what I am wondering is without support from humans properly loving them, how do they survive in northern climates year round where it freezes the ground, or any climate for that matter since they will all have limited light at certain parts of the year.

I may be out of my element on the understanding of how plants work in the natural (wild) sense, but i’ve had this thought on my mind for awhile since there are some outdoor strands that are wild, "Saturna Sativa" for instance.

do they drop the seeds after death and hope those will stay frozen over the winter?

The particularly cool part of the story is that the one larger, seedless bud had an amazing orange/pepper/cream aroma that I’d rank up there with some of the better sativa plants I’ve had the pleasure to sniff. Sadly, the whir of weed-whackers was not far behind me; a road crew was out for a late summer cleanup. I would have loved to let the beautiful sinsemilla bud mature, but I decided to pick her now in order to get some better pictures and a chance to sample the immature bud. I hurried ahead of the cutting crew and gathered seeds from the other female plants I could find. Hopefully a few of the couple dozen seeds I gathered will produce a plant with that amazing orange/pepper/cream aroma phenotype. In any case, they will serve as a great breeding platform for some autoflowering hybrids of my own. It will be great to have a ruderalis plant that already produces great aromas as stock to cross with other varieties (like my current favorite “Double Gum”) and see if I can cross-breed some heavier yielding autoflowering stock of my own. Perhaps these will become the “Panik Plants”?

[Writer Glenn Panik’s “How To Grow Cannabis At Home: A Guide To Indoor Medical Marijuana Growing”, is available on iBooks here, for the Amazon Kindle or via Smashwords here. You can also order the ‘stealth title’ of our information-packed ebook for the Kindle here.]

Wild Harvest Cannabis Ruderalis Smoke Report: Well, it isn’t fair to judge these plants based on the few wisps of bud I gathered in a hurry, but the good news is that they do produce a mild sativa-like effect. As is to be expected with a ruderalis (especially one with a few seeds on it) the smoke is a bit on the ropey side, but they do create a mild but pleasant head high. This is a very good start for a wild strain. If I can find that orange creamsicle pheno in the seeds I gathered, we may be onto something here.

On an early autumn walk, I found several cannabis ruderalis plants growing wild. To my surprise and delight, I found several seed-bearing plants and even one sinsemilla bud, which must have been upwind of the male plants I saw, already dried and dead, near the seed-carrying females up the road.

Below is a picture gallery with shots of the wild Cannabis Ruderalis plants growing on a sunny roadside. Notice the very sativa-like thin leaves. These plants were likely hit at least once by mowers, but still managed to put out seeds by early September (some plants I found were already long gone to seed). There are also shots of the typical small, black, and very hard ruderalis seeds, as well as closeups showing the trichomes on the leaves and buds, immature as they unfortunately were. Cool stuff, regardless, and I look forward to growing the gathered seeds in a nurturing environment. Expect more posts about these plants:

Last fall, we collected seeds from wild C. Ruderalis marijuana plants growing along roadsides and in fallow land (see the post here). We planted them early last month, Read More…

Writer Glenn Panik’s “How To Grow Cannabis At Home: A Guide To Indoor Medical Marijuana Growing”, is available on iTunes here, for the Amazon Kindle or via Smashwords here. You can also order the ‘stealth title’ of our information-packed ebook for the Kindle here.