- Classification: Sativa-dominant
- Parents: Blueberry x Burmese IBL
- Growing Environment: Indoor/Outdoor/Greenhouse
- Garden Skills: Intermediate
- Flowering Time: 6 – 8 weeks
- Height: Medium
- Yield: Low to Moderate
- Medical Uses: Migraines, arthritis, Crohn’s disease, asthma
- Breeder: Vancouver Island Seed Company
Cannabissearch.com Buzz Rating: B-Bud inspires a clear-thinking effect, with upbeat, positive feelings for around a half-hour to 45 minutes. The comedown is more of a 50/50 balance between cerebral and body effects and can result in sleep in less experienced users.
B-Bud was created using Dutch Passion’s Blueberry strain as a mother, that was then pollinated by a Burmese landrace variety. The result is a mostly sativa strain that has all the makings of such. Flavors of sharp citrus, exotic flowers and tropical fruit make up the palate of B-Bud. The potency is average to above average, and would be great for a wake-n-bake or nearly any time of day for users with lower tolerances. The buds are long and wispy with moderate trichomes numbers and very long, electric-orange pistils that give this bud excellent bag appeal.
Despite being mostly sativa, B-Bud flowers for an incredibly brief period of time. Indoors she’ll be ready for harvest after just six or eight weeks of flowering, while her outdoor counterparts should be ready sometime in September. When cultivated indoors, B-Bud can be vegetated up to four weeks. There are two distinct phenotypes that are seen with this strain. The first is a mostly sativa pheno, with darker, slightly broader leaves. This is the most common pheno. The second resembles a pure sativa or Haze variety, with a far taller structure, thinner leaves that are light green. The second pheno usually takes around eight weeks to flower and is only seen roughly 25% of the time. Yields are low to average in both phenotypes, being around three to four ounces, indoors. Outdoors can be much bigger, depending on how these ladies are cultivated. It is best to feed them low nutrient levels, as they are prone to nutrient burn.