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south asian indica seeds

South Asian Indica seeds

Buy South Asian Indica seeds online with Seedsbay. Here you will find detailed information on the South Asian Indica cannabis seeds, from specifications and reviews to flavors and effects. We have listed every seedshop where you can buy South Asian Indica seeds along their offers. Compare prices on South Asian Indica seeds and get the best deal for yourself!

Unfortunatly, there are no offers available to buy South Asian Indica seeds. Do you know a seedshop selling South Asian Indica seeds? Send us a message and we will add the offer as soon as possible.

Unfortunatly, there are no offers available to buy South Asian Indica seeds. Do you know a seedshop selling South Asian Indica seeds? Send us a message and we will add the offer as soon as possible.

South Asian Indica specifications

Read the South Asian Indica seed specifications in the table below. The values may vary between the different seedbanks where you can buy South Asian Indica seeds.

Variety 100% pure Indica
THC Level Low
CBD Level Low

About South Asian Indica seeds

South Asian Indica is an pure indica strain with low levels of THC. The CBD level of this strain is low. South Asian Indica is abbreviated as Sai. South Asian Indica will grow into a beautiful cannabis plant with a fine return in harvest. It is not hard to grow these South Asian Indica seeds, you keep an eye on this plant will it grows, the flowering period is pretty average.

The South Asian Indica has and Sweet flavors while the effects of south asian indica are reported as uplifted, sleepy, talkative, euphoric and giggly.South Asian Indica seeds are not available to buy online at the moment, we will update the information as soon as we have a seedbank selling South Asian Indica seeds.

South Asian Indica flavors

Is it good to know what the flavor of South Asian Indica is before you buy South Asian Indica seeds online. It said South Asian Indica tastes mostly like:

  • Sweet

South Asian Indica effects

You want to buy South Asian Indica seeds? Get yourself informed about the effects of the South Asian Indica strain. South Asian Indica is known for the following effects:

Growing Drosera indica complex species

Species of the Drosera indica complex are found in Africa, Australia, India, southeast Asia, and eastern Asia as far north as Japan. The plants are annuals and tend to grow quickly then bloom themselves to death. They are naturally found along ephemeral creeks on sandy soil and in seasonal swamps.

There are three widespread species in the complex:

Drosera indica is found across west to southeast Africa, Madagascar, India, and southeast Asia to China and Japan. It has not been found in Australia. Plants can be green or red and flowers can be white, pink, or purple.

Drosera serpens is found in northern and northwestern Australia, southeast Asia including China, Vietnam, and Philippines. It is very similar to Drosera indica except the stem has unique yellow “bowler hat” glands on red stalks and the petioles have “Y”-shaped non-glandular appendages.

Drosera finlaysoniana is found across central Australia, Vietnam, Laos, Taiwan and China. It differs from Drosera indica in not having petioles. That is the long stalked digestive glands cover the entire leaf.

Most, if not all, “Drosera indica” seeds sold by the ICPS Seed Bank were Drosera finlaysoniana.

There are an additional eight species only found in the Kimberley region and adjacent Northern Territory of Australia. Drosera hartmeyerorum is the only one of these species to be available on the ICPS Seed Bank so far. It is like a red Drosera finlaysoniana with “runway lights” at the base of the leaves. Please see The Drosera indica complex for more information the taxonomy of this group.

Species of the Drosera indica complex grow in tropical and subtropical locations with distinct wet and dry seasons. In nature the seeds sprout with the onset of the rainy season. The plants require very warm and bright conditions to do well. There is a lot of variability in the soil and watering requirements for these species. Some actually grow in water while others need drier conditions. In particular, Drosera finlaysoniana does not do well in the typical sopping wet peat mix used for bog plants. A soil mix of mostly or even complete sand works best. Some people have told of success using an airy mix of peat and perlite. Sow the seeds on the surface and put the pot in a very warm and bright location. I put pots with seeds in a plastic bag under florescent lights until the plants get a few true leaves. A temperature about 25°C (80°F) works best.

The seedlings may be a little slow growing at first but they are definitely faster than most Drosera species, especially if you feed them well with rehydrated dried blood worms. Get dried blood worms at a pet shop. The dried blood worms can be rehydrated in water and placed on the dewy leaves—don’t feed a plant that isn’t dewy.

When the plants get to a few cm tall, Drosera finlaysoniana tends to prefer drier soil and can die if the plants are too wet. However watch your plants carefully. There can be major differences in preferences depending on the source location of the seeds. For some you can even allow the pots to go almost dry between waterings. Plants native to other locations may require constant wet conditions.

Drosera finlaysoniana is an annual and it has been reported it never reproduces from root or leaf cuttings. You may prolong its life by cutting the top off and re-rooting. This does not always produce a healthy plant. It is best to start over again from seed. The plant is a strict annual and will die after setting seed. When you grow them you should always be thinking about getting enough seeds to make sure you will have the plants again next year.

For more information please see:

About Carnivorous Plants: Evolution of the Caryophyllales Carnivores

About Carnivorous Plants: The Drosera indica complex

Schlauer, Jan (2001) Drosera hartmeyorum spec. nov. (Droseraceae), a new sundew in sect. Arachnopus from Northern Australia. Carniv. Pl. Newslett. 30(4):104-106 ( PDF )

Hartmeyer, Siegfried and Irmgard Hartmeyer (2001) Observations on a new Drosera species in the Ord River region (Australia). Carniv. Pl. Newslett. 30(4):107-110 ( PDF )

Gibson, Robert (2002) Drosera indica from Narrabri, New South Wales. Carniv. Pl. Newslett. 31(1):20-24 ( PDF )

Drosera finlaysoniana grown under lights in a terrarium. The plants can be large and sprawl over other plants.

Drosera finlaysoniana scape show flower with buds and enlarging seed capsule.

Inhibitory Studies of Tamarindus indica Seed Extract and Fractions on Hematological Activities of Bitis arietans Venom

Baggi, B. I., Yusuf, P.O. and Alloh, F. 2020. Inhibitory Studies of Tamarindus indica Seed Extract and Fractions on Hematological Activities of Bitis arietans Venom. Journal of Advances in Biology and Biotechnology. 23 (4), pp. 48-57.

Envenomation is a serious public health and occupational hazard in tropical and subtropical countries. Antivenom serum treatment has been related to extreme hypersensitivity, high cost, and inaccessibility. Consequently, therapeutic plants have been investigated to give an alternative treatment. The aim of this study was to evaluate the ability of the methanolic extract and fractions of Tamarindus indica seeds to neutralize the hemolytic, anticoagulant and hemorrhagic activities of Bitis arietans venom. The powdered form of Tamarindus indica seed was extracted using methanol. The methanol extract was further fractionated using butanol solvent. The aqueous fraction of the methanolic extract inhibited hemolysis caused by crude venom by 95.5%, while methanolic extract significantly reduced the anticoagulant time of crude venom to 10.2%. The in vivo hemorrhagic activity of the crude venom of Bitis arietans was neutralized by both the crude methanolic extract and the subsequent two fractions of Tamarindus indica seed. However, the crude methanolic extract was found to be the most active by reducing the hemorrhage diameter caused by crude venom to 39%. The findings of this present research work demonstrated a very good antivenom properties of the seeds of Tamarindus indica, which suggests that it could be a potential source of effective, and safe compounds with inhibitory activities against Bitis arietans envenomation.