Orange Bud Cannabis Sativa Strain

Orange Bud

Dutch Passion

Sativa 80 / Indica 20
Origins: Skunks
Flowering: 55-65 days
Harvest: late October

Orange bud expresses the sativa-leaning qualities from its family of vigorous growing skunk ancestors. A fast, cooperative plant, this variety grows well indoors or out, in any system or medium. It is suitable as a multi-branch plant but yields best in a sea of green. The minimal foliage makes pruning optional. outdoors, Orange Bud flourishes in Southern Europe and other similar climates. When autumn’s chill approaches, her outdoor leaves turn purple, setting off the orange pistils that cover her buds – a beautiful plant.

After 30 days of vegetative growth, Orange Bud will be about 2 feet (60 centimeters) tall. Every additional week of growth will give approximately 7 inches (20 centimeters) of extra height, reaching a meter (3 feet) around harvest time indoors, or 2 meters (6 feet) outdoors. Orange Bud’s leaves are classic seven-pointers. Her branches are long, and can be weighed down by the grape-like buds that grow at different sites along their length, making staking a good idea.

Orange Bud pot leaves a citrus note on the tongue, tending toward the sweet and floral like a very ripe orange or a tangerine. By the time the taste registers on the tongue, the buzz is palpable. Orange Bud is an uplifting, active mental stone, compatible with any activity. its fast onset makes it attractive for medical relief from nausea and obsessive, distracting thoughts.

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3 comments to Orange Bud Marijuana Strain

  • Dave

    Jennay – I would take a good look at how you grow your bud. I’ve only found 3 cases where your bud starts tasting like brown weed, and it doesn’t have a bunch to do with the weed strains when you are dealing with medical-grade bud.

    1) Too many nutrients. I’ve seen people using a huge brew of chemicals, natural and otherwise,with all these specialized ones for production of one thing and additives to enhance some other part…if you play scientist you end up with frankenstein. The less you put into your plants, the better they are going to taste, plain and simple.

    2) Severe plant damage. Wind and rain are horrid for weed plants. Everyone brags about how good outdoor grows are for their pocketbook, but if you aren’t on top of the plants constantly, making sure every detail of the outdoors is under your control, you’re asking for bad weed. Wind and rain knock trichomes off the plant by the millions, while water can eat away at the terpenes if the bud gets soaked, taking away all taste and smell.

    3) Spider mites. I’ve only had them once and I never personally smoked any of it. But from what I’m told smoking weed that has spider mite web in it, or spider mites themselves, tastes horrid. If you grow outside, you are almost guaranteed to get them. Unless, of course, you are constantly on top of your plants looking for stuff like that.

    If you have bad weed, it is rarely a sign of the plant being garbage and more of a sign that you did something wrong.

  • Dave

    Orange by Dutch Passion was the first plant I got from my caregiver when I decided to try it on my own. It is a truly great plant to cut your teeth on, but it has issues.

    First off, it’s everywhere. I’ve lived everywhere from California to Michigan and there is no short supply of orange. You and anyone you grow for will get tired of it after the initial fun of it wears off.

    Secondly, it is very prone to herming. I have yet to have a Dutch Passion Orange plant not have at least 2-3 branches that turned male. This is good for the amateur, as it teaches them how to look for male reproductive glands on female plants, (Hint, it will look like the little bulbs with the two white hairs coming out, but there are no hairs. Later they become banana looking things that turn to powdery pollen). It’s easy enough to take off the hermed areas and spray down your weed with a MISTING sprayer, (THC is water resistant, but a hard sprayer can knock trichomes off the bud), and end up with some great weed. It’s also really good for seeding out and giving you some genetics to play with if you don’t mind a bunch of orange bud.

    Put under a 600w HPS or a 300w full-spectrum LED and you get decent yields and some good, hashy-orange tasting buds. I use all-organic and minimally…enough to push plant growth and bud growth, but not enough to leave tip burn. Tip burn, by the way, is when most of the tips of the leaves on your plant begin to turn brown. The very tips being brown isn’t bad, but if it is more than just the tips, you need to stop nuting your plant and wash the soil. 1 gallon of water per gallon of pot used every day for 3 days should take care of any problems. Calmag used with the wash works wonders.

    I’d give Dutch Passion Orange a 7/10. It’s hearty and a great starter plant, but too big of a pain to take seriously.

  • jennay

    Mine is also from Dutch Passion. I’ll be honest it is not a great yielder. My first harvest, soil/chemical, it had a brown weed taste. My last harvest, #4, hydro/organically, the brown weed taste is there, but there is a citrus undertone. By the way it leaves your mouth watery, not cottonmouth like my skunk #1. I prefer skunk #1 to it, but my friends prefer the OB.

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