“Ever since the first human being gazed upon the magnificence that is marijuana, we have been infatuated with domesticating and reproducing the effects of natural propagation to yield higher amounts of cannabinoids. While planting a seed in the ground may seem easy at first, pH balances, nutrient regimens, watering schedules, light cycles, and other yield mitigating factors can actually create a convoluted, complex, and rather scientific endeavor. Therefore, Growing Green is a category dedicated to unraveling these tortuous obstacles to provide you with thriving and sprouting success as you proliferate pot.”
Today is a special day for Stoner Schematics as we unveil the new category, Growing Green. As the description above attempts to explain, Growing Green will be a category that will dedicate itself to demystifying growing marijuana for the most novel abecedarian. While many of the future articles will specifically focus on growing techniques, maintaining adequate conditions, and purchasing necessary products for propagation, some posts in this category, as with the first one, will simply aim to get the discussion around growing going, as it is still somewhat taboo. In order to demonstrate this concept, check out the video below on Snoop Lion’s, Snoop Dogg at the time, visit to Cardiff, the capital of Wales, to meet Ian Neale the Guinness World Record holder of the world’s largest Swede, or rutabaga, at 85.5 pounds.
While Ian Neale may seem like a jolly old fella who enjoys meeting Snoop Dogg backstage for his first smoke session ever, he is in fact a master of his craft. In a recent interview with the Wales News Service, Neale revealed that he has been growing vegetables for over 30 years, beginning with a competition with his friend over who could grow the biggest onion. He has grown 52 pound celery, 51.5 pound beetroot, and he has held multiple titles including world record for heaviest turnip. Growing takes great dedication, and Neale epitomizes the hard-working farmer, despite his dominance of the size market, by continuing to work over 70 hours per week. For him, the job is never over, and there is always another vegetable show right around the corner. Whether it is rutabagas or cannabis, growing vegetables or herbs can be a difficult task that takes years of practice, persistence, and patience to become an adept practitioner. Therefore, we should all start small, but start now to get some experience, and before too long, we will overgrow the world.