Blackberry Cheesecake (Flower)

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AKA:
Brand: choice growers
  • THC

    23 - 28%
  • Tags: Fruity Sweet Damp Earthy

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What is Blackberry Cheesecake?

Packed with super sweet Black Cherry and cheese flavours, this indica-dominant bud has fruit, pine and earthy undertones. These unmistakeable nugs are olive green with a faint tinge of purple, and frosty golden trichomes. Made by crossing Black Cherry Soda and Cheese.


Terpene Profile

Terpene Thumnail

Caryophyllene

Best known for its spicy and peppery note, beta-caryophyllene is also found in black pepper, cinnamon, cloves, and spices like oregano, basil and rosemary. Beta-caryophyllene binds to CB2 receptors making it the only terpene that binds to your endocannabinoid receptors. Beta-caryophyllene has also found a niche in the medical and cosmetic industries as an ingredient in anti-inflammatory topicals and creams. Studies have shown that beta-caryophyllene may reduce voluntary intake of alcohol in mice and could be used as a treatment for alcohol withdrawal symptoms.

Terpene Thumnail

Eucalyptol

Also known as 1,8 cineole; eucalyptol is the primary terpene of the eucalyptus tree. It has recognizable minty and cool tones in its smell but is typically only found in low concentrations in cannabis. Eucalyptol can also be found in sage, sweet basil, rosemary, bay leaves, and tea tree.

Terpene Thumnail

Pinene

Alpha-pinene and Beta-pinene are often found together and are two of the more common terpenes found in cannabis. The aptly named Pinenes have a pine scent reminiscent of a fresh forest aroma. Alpha-pinene and beta-pinene are also naturally found in many conifer trees, rosemary, parsley, eucalyptus oil, and orange peel. These terpenes have long been used for their anti-inflammatory properties, additionally many users find that Alpha-pinene and Beta-pinene may help dilate the airways to assist with breathing and may amplify the anti-anxiety and pain relieving properties of other cannabinoids and terpenes found in cannabis. Finally, there is evidence that Alpha-pinene and Beta-pinene are able to easily pass the blood brain barrier and act as an inhibitor to acetylcolynesterase, this interaction prevents the destruction of molecules responsible for transmission of information (acetylcholine), resulting in memory improvement and could counteract some of the negative effects of THC which lead to a decrease in acetylcholine levels.

Best known for its spicy and peppery note, beta-caryophyllene is also found in black pepper, cinnamon, cloves, and spices like oregano, basil and rosemary. Beta-caryophyllene binds to CB2 receptors making it the only terpene that binds to your endocannabinoid receptors. Beta-caryophyllene has also found a niche in the medical and cosmetic industries as an ingredient in anti-inflammatory topicals and creams. Studies have shown that beta-caryophyllene may reduce voluntary intake of alcohol in mice and could be used as a treatment for alcohol withdrawal symptoms.

Also known as 1,8 cineole; eucalyptol is the primary terpene of the eucalyptus tree. It has recognizable minty and cool tones in its smell but is typically only found in low concentrations in cannabis. Eucalyptol can also be found in sage, sweet basil, rosemary, bay leaves, and tea tree.

Alpha-pinene and Beta-pinene are often found together and are two of the more common terpenes found in cannabis. The aptly named Pinenes have a pine scent reminiscent of a fresh forest aroma. Alpha-pinene and beta-pinene are also naturally found in many conifer trees, rosemary, parsley, eucalyptus oil, and orange peel. These terpenes have long been used for their anti-inflammatory properties, additionally many users find that Alpha-pinene and Beta-pinene may help dilate the airways to assist with breathing and may amplify the anti-anxiety and pain relieving properties of other cannabinoids and terpenes found in cannabis. Finally, there is evidence that Alpha-pinene and Beta-pinene are able to easily pass the blood brain barrier and act as an inhibitor to acetylcolynesterase, this interaction prevents the destruction of molecules responsible for transmission of information (acetylcholine), resulting in memory improvement and could counteract some of the negative effects of THC which lead to a decrease in acetylcholine levels.

Terpene Detail Thumnail

Caryophyllene

Best known for its spicy and peppery note, beta-caryophyllene is also found in black pepper, cinnamon, cloves, and spices like oregano, basil and rosemary. Beta-caryophyllene binds to CB2 receptors making it the only terpene that binds to your endocannabinoid receptors. Beta-caryophyllene has also found a niche in the medical and cosmetic industries as an ingredient in anti-inflammatory topicals and creams. Studies have shown that beta-caryophyllene may reduce voluntary intake of alcohol in mice and could be used as a treatment for alcohol withdrawal symptoms.

Terpene Detail Thumnail

Eucalyptol

Also known as 1,8 cineole; eucalyptol is the primary terpene of the eucalyptus tree. It has recognizable minty and cool tones in its smell but is typically only found in low concentrations in cannabis. Eucalyptol can also be found in sage, sweet basil, rosemary, bay leaves, and tea tree.

Terpene Detail Thumnail

Pinene

Alpha-pinene and Beta-pinene are often found together and are two of the more common terpenes found in cannabis. The aptly named Pinenes have a pine scent reminiscent of a fresh forest aroma. Alpha-pinene and beta-pinene are also naturally found in many conifer trees, rosemary, parsley, eucalyptus oil, and orange peel. These terpenes have long been used for their anti-inflammatory properties, additionally many users find that Alpha-pinene and Beta-pinene may help dilate the airways to assist with breathing and may amplify the anti-anxiety and pain relieving properties of other cannabinoids and terpenes found in cannabis. Finally, there is evidence that Alpha-pinene and Beta-pinene are able to easily pass the blood brain barrier and act as an inhibitor to acetylcolynesterase, this interaction prevents the destruction of molecules responsible for transmission of information (acetylcholine), resulting in memory improvement and could counteract some of the negative effects of THC which lead to a decrease in acetylcholine levels.