Sometimes it can be a tough nut to crack understanding what a breeder or eponym had in mind when s/he gave her/his creation its name. This is one of those cases. I have absolutely no clue, why this one is called Ladyburn 1974 - I can only assume the eponym loves malt Scotch whisky, but looking at the brand name "Ladyburn" I think, if my memory serves me well, that this particular distillery was closed in 1975 or 76?! So, maybe this kick-ass variety has been named after the very last vintage? Or maybe ... the reason is an effect similar to Scotch whisky?
Ladyburn 1974 is the love child of Jack Herer and Ice Dream and the genetic composition is dominated by Indica influence, but she actually requires quite a long flowering time for an Indica, namely 9 weeks. In an outdoor plantation she will be ready in early October by the way. The slightly longer wait is worth every minute for she really knows how to pay back for the time and effort you invest.
Ladyburn 1974 is not only easy to grow, but also very open-handed. At the end of her life cycle she delivers a yield of up to 800g/m? indoors, respectively roughly 1kg outdoors. Although the percent by volume is less than that of a whisky, 21% THC is a high amount and a guarantee for a very strong inebriation. After smoking some of this weed you will first feel flat out stoned, but the initial effect slowly evolves into a very pleasant cerebral high with a nice pain-killing side-effect.
Jack Herer x Ice Dream.
Stoned, body-like at first. It evolves into a strong high, and slowly creeps away.
Medicinally effective in pain therapy.
9 weeks, with a yield up to 800 gr/m2. Very good for SCRoG.
Ready at the beginning of October (North hemisphere) with a production up to 1000 gr/plant.
Medium size plant.