Purple mahayana seeds

Karma Genetics

Karma Genetics has a reputation for being amongst some of the best marijuana seed breeders within today’s cannabis market, due to their finest quality seeds – especially regarding the award winning Jack Herer cannabis strain. Karma Genetics have been working on the cannabis scene since 1996, when they opened a Dutch coffeeshop, followed by a local grow shop. In 2008, Karma Genetics entered their first IC420 cup in Amsterdam, and won! Karma genetics have since won many awards due to their outstanding weed seed genetics. Some of the most famous Karma Genetics pot strains available include White Og, Dominator, Biker Kush, Sour Jack, and Funky Dwarf. Karma Genetics reviews have been overwhelmingly positive because of the outstanding cannabis strains produced by this breeder.

Get your Indica Karma Genetics cannabis seeds, Sativa Karma Genetics cannabis seeds, Outdoor Karma Genetics cannabis seeds, High Yielding Karma Genetics cannabis seeds, and Super Strength Karma Genetics cannabis seeds from Seed City for worldwide discreet delivery, and the lowest prices online – guaranteed.


Here you can find all info about Mahayana from Karma Genetics. If you are searching for information about Mahayana from Karma Genetics, check out our Basic Infos, Shop-Finder and Price Comparison or Lineage / Genealogy for this cannabis variety here at this page and follow the links to get even more information. If you have any personal experiences with growing or consuming this cannabis variety, please use the upload links to add them to the database!

Basic / Breeders Info

Mahayana is an indica/sativa variety from Karma Genetics and can be cultivated indoors (where the plants will need a flowering time of ±77 days ) and outdoors . Karma Genetics’ Mahayana is a THC dominant variety and is/was never available as feminized seeds.

Karma Genetics’ Mahayana Description

Our cup cut of Dominator crossed with the Lucifer OG male, A nice Sativa meeds kush, Giving plants with a above medium stretch that can produce long shaped buds, can be very well yielding, most seem to hang to the mom side of the genetics.

Mahayana means the road to inlightment, and that is what it is, you ready to get inlightent?

Genetics: Dominator x Lucifer OG
Flowering 10/12 weeks

Where to buy Mahayana cannabis seeds?

Mahayana from Karma Genetics is available as regular and feminized seeds. In 2 seedbanks, we found 5 offers between EUR 69.00 for 6 feminized seeds and EUR 392.50 for 60 regular seeds. If you are looking to buy Mahayana Cannabis Seeds from Karma Genetics somewhere – have a look to our Mahayana Price Comparison page with all current offers from all the connected seedbanks and shops – or visit one of the following tested, trustworthy and recommended seed-shops directly to check out their current Mahayana offers: Herbies Head Shop and Oaseeds.

See also  Cannabis seed drops

Mahayana Lineage / Genealogy

  • Mahayana »»» Dominator x Lucifer OG
    • »»» Kushage #16 x Jack Herrer #22 #16
      • »»» S.A.G.E. x OG Kush
        • »»» Unknown Haze x Afghanistan
          • »»» Mexico x Colombia x Thailand x India »»» Sativa »»» Sativa »»» Sativa »»» Sativa
          • »»» Chemdawg x Probably x Hindu Kush, Pakistan
              »»» Sativa
              »»» Indica
              »»» Indica
              • »»» Haze x x Shiva Skunk
                    »»» Mostly Indica

                      • »»» Northern Lights #5 x Skunk #1 F1 (specified above)
                          • »»» Afghanistan x Mexico x Colombia »»» Indica »»» Sativa »»» Sativa
                            (specified above)
                          • »»» Hells Angel OG x SFV OG Kush BX2
                            • »»» OG Kush x Blackberry Nebus (specified above) Nebus
                              • »»» The Black x Afghani probably
                                • »»» Afghani x Mexican Landrace Michoacán/Oaxaca x Green Vietnamese probably (specified above) Michoacán/Oaxaca »»» Sativa »»» Indica/Sativa Hybrid
                                  Probably Indica »»» Indica
                                • »»» SFV OG x SFV OG Kush
                                    SFV Cut (specified above)
                                  • »»» SFV OG x Afghani #1 (specified above)
                                    • »»» Afghanistan x Afghanistan »»» Indica »»» Indica

                                    Map of the Mahayana Family Tree

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                                    Purple Dead Nettle

                                    Patti Wigington is a pagan author, educator, and licensed clergy. She is the author of Daily Spellbook for the Good Witch, Wicca Practical Magic and The Daily Spell Journal.

                                    Like many of the herbs that we can use in magic, purple dead nettle is, for all intents and purposes, a weed. It will take over a spring garden in no time at all, spreading with wild abandon through your yard. So why not take advantage of its folklore and magic, and use it in your workings? It’s a handy little herb to harvest.

                                    Purple Dead Nettle Folklore & Legend

                                    First of all, it’s easy to spot because it’s a bit unusual looking. Rather than having a round, tubular stem, the stem of the purple dead nettle (Lamium purpureum) is actually squared. It has four sides with clearly delineated corners. Also, as the name suggests, it’s got dark purple flowers that are actually quite pretty. Finally, keep in mind that it’s not a true nettle, because it doesn’t have those stinging spikes that make many of us break out in an allergic reaction. Unlike members of the Urtica family, purple dead nettles generally won’t hurt you.

                                    In some places, it’s known as purple archangel, because it blooms around the Feast of the Apparition on May 8, which was when St. Michael, the archangel, appeared to onlookers at Mount Gargano in sixth century Italy. It’s popular with bees all summer long, and it’s an annual, not a perennial, so once you’ve gotten rid of it, it’s gone… at least until more seeds fly into your yard. If you ever do any wildcrafting, purple dead nettle is an easy plant to forage for when you’re out and about. Watch for it in sandy, patchy, thin soil, in particular.

                                    Although it’s an invasive species, in some parts of Europe purple deadnettle is used in the treatment of allergies. “A natural source of flavonoids including quercetin Purple Dead-nettle can improve immune system performance while reducing sensitivity to allergens and inhibiting inflammation. The anti-allergy properties of flavonoids come from their ability to reduce the release of histamine.”

                                    According to Maud Grieve’s A Modern Herbal, purple dead nettle has some useful medicinal applications:

                                    • The leaves and flowers can be used, either fresh or dry, “to make a decoction for checking any kind of haemorrhage.”
                                    • Mash the leaves so they’re bruised, and apply them to minor skin abrasions and wounds.
                                    • Make the dried leaves into a tea and sweeten with honey, to help promote perspiration and urination.

                                    Obviously, if you have any of the above issues, you should consult with a medical professional before ingesting any herbal decoction.

                                    Many people forage for purple dead nettle, and use it fresh in salads and teas. It’s got a bitter flavor, and can be eaten raw or cooked, depending on your preference. Collect and harvest the stems and flowers, hang them to dry, and use them for medicinal or magical purposes.

                                    Magical Uses for Dead Nettle

                                    From a magical standpoint, purple dead nettle is associated with happiness and cheerfulness. You’ll also notice that it can grow just about anywhere, even when the soil is of poor quality, which brings to mind a certain amount of determination and tenacity.

                                    You can use dead nettle in a number of magical ways, based on these associations.

                                    • Use the dried leaves and flowers in a loose incense blend to lift your spirits when you’re feeling blue.
                                    • Need to help yourself feel more grounded in a time of challenges? Bring out the purple dead nettle, and use it in workings to represent fortitude and willpower.
                                    • If you’re doing a working related to healing magic, you can include purple dead nettle to help improve the health of the spirit as well as the body.
                                    • Purple dead nettle is hardy and resistant to obstacles – use it in magic related to the security and stability of home, jobs or relationships.

                                    So, how do you actually use it? Well, you can harvest and dry it and use it in incense blends. You can also incorporate the leaves into a tea or healing decoction. Grace Elm at the Little Victorian says,

                                    “Popping up in the earliest spring-like moments, purple deadnettle is a maideny herb. In older folklore it was said to be a cheerful herb that makes the heart merry. It grows enthusiastically were groundcover is patchy or where the soil has been disturbed, pointing to a tenacious nature and the ability to make something lovely and useful out of a barren environment.”

                                    Do be cautious when using purple deadnettle — ingesting too much internally can have laxative effects, and it’s not safe for pregnant or breastfeeding women to use.

                                    See also  K1 seeds