Sensi Star
Sensi Star is an indica-dominant hybrid strain that has been reported to provide powerful effects. It has a comparably high concentration of THC. Sensi Star smells and tastes like a coniferous forest and lemons. It has a very unique and pungent aroma that sometimes seems sweet. The strain grows fat and stout with bushy branches. These carry dense indica buds that have a mossy appearance with a greenish and rust color. Sensi Star has an incredibly high concentration of THC. Most users feel an instantaneous effect. Almost immediately, it could lift spirits and fill users with a sense of euphoria. Users have also reported relaxation of the muscles. Some users report that Sensi Star makes them feel sleepy, and also that it can make you feel creative.
Grade: AAA

What is a Sativa?

Sativa strains of medicinal marijuana are usually uplifting and stimulating. If you’ve ever smoked or ingested cannabis that makes everything funny and puts you in a great mood, it was probably from a Sativa strain. It creates a feeling of comfort, non-drowsy, and usually introspective highs. The effects of smoking or ingesting a Sativa makes them particularly popular among artists and creatives. Sativa has been reported to potentially aid with treating mental and behavioral problems, to treating depression, stress and ADHD. However, more research needs to be done to confirm what effect it actually has.

What is an Indica?

The major difference between Sativa’s and Indica’s is while a Sativa can make you feel alert, active, and aware, an Indica will have a relaxing feel on the body. The physical effects of an Indica strain commonly include a drowsy and mellow mood with stress and pain relief. Indica’s are one of the more suggested strains when using it for medicinal purposes as it has been reported to potentially aid with treating sleeping disorders such as insomnia, fibromyalgia, body aches and pains. Indica’s are also reported to potentially aid with treating Multiple Sclerosis, Parkinson’s disease, Fibromyalgia and Lupus. However, more research needs to be done to confirm what effect it actually has.