The THC levels in cannabis concentrate doesn’t necessarily need to be high

I tried smoking cannabis hashish for the first time when I was a freshman in school.

Back then every one of us only had limited access to low quality black hash, that was in reality more like extremely dark orange instead of black in the traditional sense.

Although I wasn’t aware of it at the time, this was actually a very low potency hash that had a lot of plant material leftover from the filtering process during the production of hash. There was a single neighbor in my building who would buy a cheap bin of black hash & would always offer to sprinkle it on a bowl of cannabis flower buds if someone else was willing to pack 1 up. I didn’t fall for this trap, especially knowing how cheap that is to do to your friends. The following time I tried hash it was brown hash of a much higher quality & its effects were much better than the black kind. Later on l gained that it’s not so much about the THC satisfied in cannabis concentrates as it is the terpenes for finding whether something is going to know “potent” or not. The percentage of terpenes is going to inform you how strong or potent a batch of cannabis concentrates is going to be like, while the certain terpenes present will supply you a sense of the kind of effects that you should expect. For instance, if you see an over abundance of beta-myrcene, there’s a good chance that the concentrate is going to be more relaxing or sedating. If there is a ton of limonene or terpinolene, it will actually exhibit strong mind-focusing effects by contrast.
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