July 17, 2020
One of the primary goals for extraction professionals working to create high-cannabinoid full spectrum extracts is the focus on retaining the original tastes and strengths of the fresh cannabis plant. The result is a variety of products that may differ in consistency, but universally boast high cannabinoid levels in combination with exceptional phenolic amides, terpenes, sterols and flavonoids.
Most of the HCFSE products on today’s market are made from high-grade fresh frozen flowers. Similar to how they harvest and immediately freeze package peas and other vegetables, harvesting mature cannabis buds and immediately freezing them helps to keep the plant material from losing much of the therapeutic cannabinoids and terpenes present.
When it comes to consuming high-potency extracts, especially those focused on providing a truly potent and pure experience, it’s important to be aware of the differences between them and the dry flower cannabis you may be used to.
Its strength (the THC% of HCFSE can reach 90, while its terpene profile often exceeds 20%) positions high-cannabinoid full-spectrum extracts as a top-shelf cannabis product sought after by true cannabis connoisseurs. HCFSE can also feature trichome levels of between 20-30%.
As well as being extremely potent, high-cannabinoid full spectrum extract is solvent free and pure – thanks to an intense dewaxing to remove any solvent residue. Furthermore, the products are vacuum-purged to ensure an optimally clean product with significant THC crystals, that can be distinguishable through all of a true connoisseur’s senses.
Where can I get some?
Stigma Grow is happy to announce that we are just a few weeks away from launching our HCFSE Live Resin Cartridges. These 0.5g cartridges will be priced competitively and fit right into your standard vape pen.
Stay tuned on here or our newsletter for details, countdowns, available retailers and the chance to stay up-to-speed on everything cannabis.
Want to learn more about cannabis concentrates? Check out this beginners’ blog: