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marijuana seeds dc

Marijuana seeds dc

This is a review for candy stores in Washington, DC:

What are people saying about candy stores in Washington, DC?

"This place is one of a kind. The concept of hydroponics is completely new to me, But one that deserves much more attention. Many folks in the area are getting interested in urban gardening, and this store would be a good local place to stop by and get tips on how to create a sustainable urban garden. The people that work here are super friendly and knowledgeable. They do have soil for sale, heating lamps, ladybugs/worms/parting mantis, and other practical gardening items. Very small store so you'd have to head to a local nursery for actual seeds or plants. Still nice to have something like this in Ward 8."

“It grows very oddball weed that no one’s ever seen before,” he said of one of the strains.

Matt Skarbeck handed out free marijuana seeds from his personal collection at the D.C. Cannabis Campaign’s seed share Thursday evening. Skarbeck, who said he’s been a professional grower since 1992, had a variety of marijuana strains on hand, some of which he said were worth $40 per seed.

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Skarbeck sat at a table in the back of the second floor of Adams Morgan’s cramped Libertine restaurant, handing out little baggies of seeds to the hundreds of residents who streamed through the establishment. For those interested, he told them about his business, Legal 6 DC Cannabis Consulting, in which he helps people grow marijuana in their homes.

Skarbeck stands to get significant business out of Thursday’s event. The seed share — the largest marijuana giveaway in the nation — was the first opportunity for many District residents to take advantage of the city’s quasi-legal drug market. Thanks to restrictions from Congress, it’s still illegal to sell marijuana in the city, although growing and smoking in the privacy of one’s home is allowed.

Organizers say that at least 500 people took home free seeds, many having waited for hours in a line that stretched along 18th Street NW. A majority of those people seemed to have little knowledge of what to do with the seeds when they got home.