swami seeds review

The One x Panama

breed by Swami Organic Seed

Here you can find all info about The One x Panama from Swami Organic Seed. If you are searching for information about The One x Panama from Swami Organic Seed, check out our Basic Infos 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

The One x Panama is a mostly sativa variety from Swami and can be cultivated indoors (where the plants will need a flowering time of ±60 days ) and outdoors . Swamis The One x Panama is a THC dominant variety and is/was never available as feminized seeds.

Swamis The One x Panama Description

Breeding Information:
This is a 3-­way landrace polyhybrid. Expressions range from indica to sativa with many keepers. Coot’s Afghani x Thai pollinated with our worked Panama line.

Known Phenotypes:
Kandahar Afghani,Thai stick,Panama landrace.

Plants tend to be shorter than expected,but some sativa expressions dominate a smaller percent of the population. Plants pick up color in cooler temperatures,dark purples and blues.

Fuel, OG, spice

Flowering Time:
56 – 65 days

Breeder’s Notes:
This was the breeders intention to put the Central American line in the Afghani and Thai.

The One x Panama breed by Swami Organic Seed Here you can find all info about The One x Panama from Swami Organic Seed . If you are searching for information about The One x Panama from

Swami Organic Seed Northern Lights #5 x Neville’s Haze F5

Pardon the poor image quality—I unfortunately deleted the original photo before uploading it here. So, this is instagram’s low quality version…

Origins and Backstory: Northern Lights #5 and the Original Haze are two of the most legendary sativas in the cannabis community. They were hybridized long ago by the late and famous Neville—these seeds from 1989 were kept and passed on (I believe by Clackamas Coot?) to Swami Seed, who has bred them to the F6 generation as of this writing. I purchased the seed at F5, and that is the plant being reviewed here. Both parents have rich histories (and effects to match), and the mere idea of combining their genes is enough to elicit a buzz in a true sativa lover.

Appearance: Obviously a hazy sativa, these flowers have small-but-totally-resin-covered calyxes and pistils protruding in all directions. It is really a striking look—however, since the pistils are so delicate, sativas like this often do not look half as good by the time they reach a consumer in a typical market. One of the myriad benefits of being a cultivator (or knowing one) is being able to get fresh and in-tact sativa buds. Flowers are a light and lime green, with calyxes stacking in small groups and then growing outward from the stem—this gives the sense that the flowers are spiky. They look almost evil or sinister in a way, almost like a cactus. Foxtails are fairly common. Some clusters are a bit airy, definitely not the densely formed indica flowers that most smokers are used to. However, with all the exposed surface area, it gives the consumer a good view into the intact resin glands (one can see they’re intact if the flowers sparkle or shimmer in light, as opposed to being merely “crystally” with a white appearance).

Aroma: The bouquet is reminiscent of many other sativas with Dutch origins. However, I will give a full description for the uninitiated—these varieties are increasingly rare, especially in north America. Overall, the aroma is sweet, spicy, and botanical. The most prominent notes are pine, eucalyptus, frankincense, black pepper, and various aromatic woods. I found it particularly intriguing that many newer American smokers are generally put off by the aroma of this flower. However, a friend from London visited me and sampled this smoke, and commented that it was “classic cannabis scent, definitely not going to be able to hide if you get pulled over with that one!” I thought his comment was intriguing, given that “classic cannabis scent” to most Americans means skunky, putrid, and/or gassy. This varietal does not exhibit any of these traits, but it goes to show the geographical differences in cannabis preferences. The pine, frankincense, and eucalyptus make for a refreshing aroma, one that certainly is not common in north American dispensaries. The aroma is intriguing and while I personally find it very pleasant, it elicits either a love or hate response from others. The smell is interesting, but not the highest point of the flower.

Flavor: If this weed weren’t so damn potent, the flavor and appearance would really be the show stealers. The flavor of the smoke is extremely unique. It is slightly sweet, piney and botanical, almost effervescent, with very strong incense-like qualities reminiscent of frankincense used in catholic church services. The flavor is first and foremost sweet, piney, and frankincense-incense like. The sweetness is not fruity or candied like so many popular American varieties today, but is a subtle sweetness like that of grass on a prairie. There are many subtle flavors that come out further down in a joint, or are only present in some hits from a bowl—these include mint and menthol, compost, and some other very exotic spice-like notes that I have no idea how to describe with words. The flavor is fairly mild, especially when speaking relatively next to OG and Chem varieties. However, it is stunning in its own rite. The flavor is incredibly unique and really only found in very particular haze lines—I am a lover of it, but maybe hit is only because I have come to associate the one-of-a-kind flavor and aroma with the equally unique effects. In any case, the strange and special combination of flavors comes together beautifully in a flavor profile that is not really seen in any other cultivars.

Effects: The effects of this varietal are almost unparalleled, especially in today’s market. It is a soaring and euphoric sativa , and does not sacrifice the slightest bit of potency. In fact, it may be one of the most potent sativas available. The only comparable sativas I can think of are Neville’s Haze (the father of this variety), pure Thai, and the occasional and truly exceptional batch of Jack Herer or Mother’s Finest. The effect is overall racing, cerebral, paranoid, and almost psychedelic. Sometimes after smoking this herb, I have visual light tracing effects. There is a near instant shift in how one thinks, as one begins to associate concepts and ideas that are only loosely related—definitely a creativity-inducer! The effects onset immediately, but do not fully come on for at least 20 minutes, but usually even longer. One is high almost instantly when smoking this herb, but the near-overwhelming potency and paranoia will not kick in for about half an hour—which means care should be taken when using this flower! This can be very fun smoke when taken in the right setting, but can also be an anxiety-inducing smoke when used in the wrong one. With friends, this herb makes me silly, giggly, and probably drops me a few IQ points. It can really loosen up a mood. However, this is not active and motivational smoke, despite being a sativa—when I have smoked this cannabis prior to engaging in my “to-do” list, my list usually does not get done. If I go to a public space, I am generally overwhelmed with anxiety and a feeling that everybody is watching, or at least judging me. It is a general social dysphoria, and can come on with little or no warning. If you are immune to these effects in cannabis as some of my friends have claimed, I would strongly encourage sampling this flower—it might give you an experience you’ll never forget! If the reader enjoys horror movies, they could probably forget Netflix for a night, and simply smoke some of this varietal before running errands. Terrifying indeed!

Swami Organic Seed Northern Lights #5 x Neville’s Haze F5 Pardon the poor image quality—I unfortunately deleted the original photo before uploading it here. So, this is instagram’s low quality