Gods Space Needle Bubble Hash (Concentrates)

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Brand: earthwolf farms
  • THC

    44.8%
  • CBG

    13.9%

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What is Gods Space Needle Bubble Hash?

Unique in many ways with its vibrant yellow hue, high CBG content, and very rare terpene profile. We extract only 73-90µ trichome heads from the first wash to deliver the finest fraction of this cultivar. The flavor of our Gods Space Needle Bubble Hash is best revealed at low temperature with an initial blast of citrus leaving a lingering taste of tropical fruit. Terpene profile includes Limonene, Caryophyllene, Ocimene, Caryophyllene oxide, and Cedrol


Terpene Profile

Terpene Thumnail

Limonene

Just as the name sounds, limonene gives strains a citrusy smell that resembles lemons; which is no surprise as all citrus fruits contain large amounts of this compound. Therapeutically, limonene has been shown to possess anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, anti-stress, and possibly disease-preventing properties.

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

Ocimene

You may recognize Ocimene for it's sweet, herbaceous, and woody aroma while some also describe it as fruity and slightly citric. Ocimene has long been used in the perfume industry for it's aroma profile but like many other terpenes new information is coming out regarding potential for medicinal application. Ocimene has been found to exhibit anti-inflammatory and anti-oxidative properties. Ocimene is also found in hops, kumquats, mangos, basil, bergamot, lavender, orchids, pepper.

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.

Just as the name sounds, limonene gives strains a citrusy smell that resembles lemons; which is no surprise as all citrus fruits contain large amounts of this compound. Therapeutically, limonene has been shown to possess anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, anti-stress, and possibly disease-preventing properties.

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.

You may recognize Ocimene for it's sweet, herbaceous, and woody aroma while some also describe it as fruity and slightly citric. Ocimene has long been used in the perfume industry for it's aroma profile but like many other terpenes new information is coming out regarding potential for medicinal application. Ocimene has been found to exhibit anti-inflammatory and anti-oxidative properties. Ocimene is also found in hops, kumquats, mangos, basil, bergamot, lavender, orchids, pepper.

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

Limonene

Just as the name sounds, limonene gives strains a citrusy smell that resembles lemons; which is no surprise as all citrus fruits contain large amounts of this compound. Therapeutically, limonene has been shown to possess anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, anti-stress, and possibly disease-preventing properties.

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

Ocimene

You may recognize Ocimene for it's sweet, herbaceous, and woody aroma while some also describe it as fruity and slightly citric. Ocimene has long been used in the perfume industry for it's aroma profile but like many other terpenes new information is coming out regarding potential for medicinal application. Ocimene has been found to exhibit anti-inflammatory and anti-oxidative properties. Ocimene is also found in hops, kumquats, mangos, basil, bergamot, lavender, orchids, pepper.

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.