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dream police seeds

Dream Police

Here you can find all info about Dream Police from Crazy Diamonds Seed Company. If you are searching for information about Dream Police from Crazy Diamonds Seed Company, 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

Dream Police is an indica/sativa variety from Crazy Diamonds and can be cultivated indoors (where the plants will need a flowering time of ±60 days ), outdoors and in the greenhouse. Crazy Diamonds’ Dream Police is a THC dominant variety and is/was never available as feminized seeds.

Crazy Diamonds’ Dream Police Description

"Just toked the first sample. just an hour and half in now. Taste is wonderful, scent is danky old school pot but stronger. Buzz is functional and pleasant and I damned sure am enjoying writing this."

The above is only one of the reviews connected to the testing of this 50/50 Indica/Sativa hybrid created by crossing Crazy Diamonds Dreamy Bubbles and AK47.

This plant has been designed for the beginner, resistance to spider mites, for its large buds, spiced aroma and sweet, floral taste with just a hint of fruit.

Dream Police is happy with most growing methods and one can expect a tall plant with pungent sticky flowers, a considerable sized girth with a distinct aroma, proper ventilation is recommended.

Medicinal results can be an immediate, extended high, great for activity where the reduction of pain and stress are crucial.

Grower Reviews:
"No pics but just wanted to say these girls are healthy as hell, a vibrant Kelly/Stinson Green in color. after three weeks veg and lights raised they took their first initial stretch and several jumped a few inches in just two days or so. Easy feeder and still have cotelydons on most of them. Getting anxious to what we get here"

"I’m planning to push em in a little early. they are just starting to branch out and alternate. I’m sure this pot up will iron things right out."

Smoke Reviews:
"a good whiff reminds me of when I was a teen with a fresh sack of lumbo. Not super spicy, not hashy. just an old school dank smell and taste."

"it is an easy smoke and a slight buzz is immediate after the third toke. So I took one more hit. Two 1/2 hour legs. Buzz creeps and becomes more intense over the first 30 minutes and gets gradually stronger for about two more hours. The tapering off is gradual also. Very nice and mellow day time smoke but definitely good before bed also with some nice vivid dreams I like that the buzz is kind of Sativa -ish with some medicinal indica in the background. It’s certainly not a couch lock and it sets my mind to thinking and doing stuff. Functionally trippy I guess and happy smoke. Very social."

Expected Results:
Flowering: 57-62 days
Height: 1 meter
Yield: 400-450 gm/m2

Dream Police seeds

Buy Dream Police seeds online with Seedsbay. Here you will find detailed information on the Dream Police cannabis seeds, from specifications and reviews to flavors and effects. We have listed every seedshop where you can buy Dream Police seeds along their offers. Compare prices on Dream Police seeds and get the best deal for yourself!

Unfortunatly, there are no offers available to buy Dream Police seeds. Do you know a seedshop selling Dream Police seeds? Send us a message and we will add the offer as soon as possible.

Unfortunatly, there are no offers available to buy Dream Police seeds. Do you know a seedshop selling Dream Police seeds? Send us a message and we will add the offer as soon as possible.

Dream Police specifications

Read the Dream Police seed specifications in the table below. The values may vary between the different seedbanks where you can buy Dream Police seeds.

Variety 50% Indica and 50% Sativa
THC level 16%
CBD Level Low
Difficulty Advanced
Flowering Time 60 days

About Dream Police seeds

Dream Police is a strain with both the indica as the sativa variety and has a THC percentage of 16%. This strain has a low percentage of CBD. Dream Police has similarities with Afghani, AK-47 and Bubbleberry and is a combination of 50% indica and 50% sativa. Grow Dream Police seeds and get a fine marijuana plant with generous crops. Grow Dream Police seeds into a nice and bushy marijuana plant, about 60 days of flowering before the plant is ready.

The Dream Police has a Berry, Blueberry, Citrus, Earthy and Pepper taste and the dream police has a energetic, happy, euphoric, uplifted and talkative effects.You cannot buy Dream Police seeds in one single seedbank on the internet, as soon as we know a shop which are selling Dream Police seeds, we will post it here.

Dream Police flavors

Is it good to know what the flavor of Dream Police is before you buy Dream Police seeds online. It said Dream Police tastes mostly like:

  • Berry
  • Blueberry
  • Citrus
  • Earthy
  • Pepper

Dream Police effects

You want to buy Dream Police seeds? Get yourself informed about the effects of the Dream Police strain. Dream Police is known for the following effects:

  • Energetic
  • Happy
  • Euphoric
  • Uplifted
  • Talkative

Dream Police reviews

Read what other people has to say about Dream Police seeds.

Most helpfull

Merrill E. Horton from Champdani

This one took a little bit of time to kick in, but once it did- amazing relief. Relieved muscle spasms and tension within minutes. Stress settled and even the inflammation in my joints seemed to have settled a bit. Light/moderate pain relief, with a nice boost of energy and creativity surge. Great daytime strain for all around relief!

Most recent

Rachel Araya from St. Thomas

I find it very close to looking and the effects of it to be just like AK47. The buds are tight and have an earthy citrus sweet smell. The buds have Lots of orange hairs and one bowl helped with my nerve pain and stress. It’s a definite buy again for a switch up but not in my top 3 meds.

Marijuana social equity: Seeds planted but will they grow?

DENVER — Terrence Hewing was working for a package delivery company in 2007 when police approached his cargo van in suburban Denver. He was early for a pickup, and someone out for a walk called authorities after seeing him napping in the driver’s seat.

Officers found about a pound of marijuana inside the vehicle. That led to a couple of days in jail, thousands of dollars in legal fees and a felony conviction for drug possession. Hewing lost his job and, because of his criminal record, for years struggled to find housing and a stable, well-paying career.

“I felt like I was in a certain box in society,” he said. “There’s people that don’t have felonies and people that do. It makes you almost feel kind of outcast.”

Hewing, 39, recently became one of only a few Black entrepreneurs to receive a business license in Colorado’s recreational marijuana industry. His goal is to run a company that delivers the very substance that stained his record.

His opportunity is the result of personal ambition paired with Colorado’s effort to right past wrongs from the war on drugs.

Hewing will enter the market as a so-called social equity operator, licensed under a program that provides reduced fees and mentoring to encourage the growth of new businesses, especially for Black people arrested or imprisoned for marijuana offenses.

Social equity has been a selling point for marijuana legalization in many states. New York, which last month broadly legalized cannabis use, has set a goal of getting 50% of licenses to minorities and other social equity applicants.

But so far the goals have far outstripped realities, partly due to legal entanglements as states look to broaden diversity in cannabis boardrooms, retail shops, production plants and greenhouses.

Disappointment with the slow rollout of equity programs has taken on a deeper resonance at a time when the nation is undergoing a racial reckoning, brought on by cases of police brutality and punctuated last year by the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis.

The limited statistics available indicate business owners and investors at the top of the booming industry remain overwhelmingly white.

In Nevada, about 30% of people in the state are Latino and 10% are Black. But the state’s first demographic survey of the cannabis industry released earlier this year showed only about 2% of board members identified as Black and just over 7% Latino.

States are making progress toward a more diverse marijuana industry but so far the push for social equity has been plagued with a lot of delays and litigation, said Karen O’Keefe, director of state policies at the Marijuana Policy Project.

In some cases, aspiring social equity licensees have been locked up again, this time in predatory contracts, with profits and control largely in the hands of investors. In others, they’ve been overmatched in a cutthroat market dominated by international companies valued at millions and sometimes billions of dollars.

And sometimes states themselves have been slow to establish and grow programs.

Voters in Washington and Colorado in 2012 made their states the first to legalize recreational marijuana. But only now are they moving toward greater social equity.

Colorado’s program, which took effect at the beginning of the year, is open to all races, but the state Marijuana Enforcement Division says on its website the goal is to increase diversity, especially among owners. It also acknowledges “the effects of decades of criminal enforcement of marijuana laws on communities of color.”

According to a 2020 study by the American Civil Liberties Union, Black people in the United States are nearly four times more likely than white people to be arrested for marijuana possession, despite comparable usage. The study analyzed marijuana possession arrests from 2010 to 2018.

The Colorado program is open to those who lived in the state for at least 15 years between 1980 and 2010 in an opportunity zone or an area disproportionately affected by drug laws, which is determined by education and poverty levels, unemployment rates and the number of people who receive public assistance. The program also is open to those with a household income below 50% of the state’s median and those who either were or have a close family member arrested or convicted of a marijuana offense.

One provision allows new license holders to partner with an existing marijuana business to learn from experienced professionals.

Coming seven years after sales of recreational marijuana were legalized, it’s been a long wait, said Sarah Woodson, Hewing’s wife and executive director of the advocacy group The Color of Cannabis.

“Once it becomes regulated, (they) literally should be the first people that have an opportunity to legitimize and capitalize from that business,” said Woodson, referring to people with marijuana convictions.

As many look for answers to increase minority participation in the business, a recurring question has emerged: Do equity programs do enough to help license holders who may have little, if any, business experience or access to capital needed to launch a successful company?

Los Angeles, the nation’s largest legal pot shop, opened for businesses in 2018. But more than three years later its social equity program remains a work in progress after getting tangled in a legal fight and later undergoing a major makeover, intended in part to shield inexperienced social equity licensees from shark investors.

The delays have left many potential operators and their financial backers in limbo, waiting for permission to open for business while start-up costs pile up.

“I’m paying rent on an empty building,” lamented Kika Keith, a leading Los Angeles activist and co-founder of Social Equity Owners and Workers Association. She’s seeking a social equity license to open a retail shop in the city’s historically Black neighborhood Crenshaw.

After two years of planning, an earlier partnership collapsed under delays and shifting regulations that prompted her initial investors to back out. By that time, the company had spent $350,000 on lease payments, lawyers and other costs. Keith, who is Black and grew up in South Los Angeles, has secured new financial backers but is still waiting for a license.

Keith likens her long fight to struggles of the past, like breaking down Jim Crow laws that enforced racial segregation in the South. “They continue to push us down deeper in the hole,” she said.

Cannabis business attorney Hilary Bricken said California’s market is treacherous even for experienced operators, with dense layers of constantly shifting regulation, heavy taxes and competition from the still-booming illicit industry. Pot remains illegal federally, which can make loans and other banking services hard to find.

Companies generally are out to make profits and build brands, not focus on a humanitarian mission, she said. Investors could be uneasy about entering a partnership in which they would have to surrender significant control to the equity operator, as under rules in Los Angeles.

In capitalism, “the dollar rules,” she said.

Hoping to address such concerns, Woodson’s group, anchored in the historically Black neighborhood of Five Points near downtown Denver, runs a 10-week business course to help students navigate the social equity application process and to connect them with industry leaders.

Michael Diaz-Rivera, 35, who identifies as white, Black and Puerto Rican, recently completed the program, which teaches about business and marketing, filing taxes, and licensing and management, among other topics.

An elementary school teacher with a felony conviction for marijuana possession, Diaz-Rivera sees his future in a pot delivery business, though he acknowledges he’s had trouble finding investment and with little business experience worries about falling into an unfair contract.

With social equity “I’ve noticed that a lot of established businesses aren’t as interested in that because they don’t get anything out of it,” he said.

As for Hewing, he is bullish about his prospects, despite the obstacles.

“We’re trying to get it to where we’re actually creating businesses and owners and generational wealth,” he said. “People can help their communities and restore the negative damage that was caused by the war on drugs.”