Strain Name: Purple Urkle
Nose: AAAA – Skunk, berry and grape
Taste: AAAA– sweet, berry, grape
Burn: AAAA – Smooth smoke with a clean Ash. Appears to be well flushed.
Visual: AAAA – small to large buds with that purple tinge this strain is known for. Dense and nicely trimmed. Stem snaps, product is dried properly.
Info: Purple Urkle’s is a California strain believed to originate with a select phenotype of Mendocino Purps. The indica effects come on quite quickly and are relaxing and sleep-inducing. This is a nighttime strain for sure. Good for stress, insomnia, pain, depression and lack of appetite. You WILL get the munchies. Some users also find it helpful for migraine headaches, PTSD, OCD and muscle spasms. If you are new to this strain, don’t overdo it the first time as the sedative effects can be longer lasting for some people and if you need to do anything in the morning (like drive!) then wait until a weekend so that you know how it effects you. Alternatively, use much less than you normally would the first time you try it.
Lab Data Pending:
Sample submitted: “Purple Urkle” dried cannabis flowers.
Visual Inspection: Free from visible contamination and foreign matter.
Activated vs non-activated: activated cannabinoids are non-acidic (neutral) and are the form utilized by the human brain/ body. Activation occurs via heating (smoking, vaporizing, cooking). Cannabinoids in the natural plant are acidic (non-activated) and need to be converted to their neutral form in order to be utilized by the human body. Therefore one would expect fresh cannabis buds to contain mainly non-activated cannabinoids. Processed materials (baked goods, heated extracts) should be higher in the activated forms.
Absent Cannabinoids: if a cannabinoid or terpene is blank, it is not necessarily absent but below the limit of detection by the detector (usually less than 0.01%).
Cannabis Potency Summary Table:
Three tests of each sample were analysed and summarised below:
•when reporting totals, acidic cannabinoids are multiplied by 0.877 to account for loss of mass from decarboxylation upon heating (activating)