September 14, 2013

Blue Cheese Marijuana Strain

September 14, 2013
The blue cheese marijuana strain is a favorite among many marijuana enthusiasts.

It’s no coincidence that numerous marijuana strain names are related to food in some way. As the munchies take hold, stoners relish in describing both weed and cuisine in divine terms. Cannabis genetics experts and cultivators have labeled strains with food monikers for years and will likely continue the practice indefinitely. The (Blue Cheese strain) is one of these delectable delights and is often lauded as one of the best strains in the realm of Cheese genetics. 

Blue Cheese Cannabis: The Origins of Blue Cheese Weed

When a Blueberry male indica was crossed with an original U.K. Cheese hybrid (a Skunk #1 phenotype), Blue Cheese marijuana was born. U.K. Cheese was cultivated in the early 1990’s by a collective known as “Exodus” in, you guessed it, the United Kingdom. As U.K. Cheese gained quick popularity, several genetic variations were derived from it, including Blue Cheese bud. 

Even though breeders have created many Blue Cheese derivatives, unfortunately Blue Cheese OG and Blue Cheese Kush don’t exist…yet. Today, Blue Cheese seeds are usually available for online purchase through most seed banks, if you’re interested in exercising your green thumb as well as your third eye. 

Is Cheese Marijuana an Indica or Sativa?

Marijuana strains fall into three general categories: sativa, indica, and hybrid. The Blue Cheese strain is unofficially classified as an indica with an approximate 80% indica and 20% sativa profile. Despite its indica classification, the small sativa component in (Blue Cheese weed) prevents the strain from totally planting consumers in-da-couch like pure indicas often do. 

Blue Cheese Strain Review

Terpene Profile, Flavor, and Aroma

Odd but unsurprising, Blue Cheese has an interesting aroma and flavor reminiscent of actual cheese. Some cannabis enthusiasts even claim the strain has an aftertaste of parmesan or gouda specifically. Blue Cheese also produces fruity blueberry notes, especially when inhaled. Compared to the aroma, the flavor of Blue Cheese is significantly sweeter as much of the sourness performs a Houdini during the combustion process. 

Terpenes provide specific flavors, aromas, and medicinal properties for cannabis strains. The Blue Cheese strain is particularly high in the myrcene terpene with limonene being a close second. Myrcene usually produces an herbal flavor and aroma, while limonene provides hints of citrus or fruitiness. 

Cannabinoid Content

Reports of Blue Cheese’s THC content vary, but the general range is 18-20%. This strain has less than 1% CBD with no relevant amounts of minor cannabinoids such as CBG and CBN. As the medicinal understanding of marijuana increases with more supportive empirical evidence, the inclusion of minor cannabinoids will become more common in cannabis genetics and cultivation. 

Effects and Medical Treatment Using Blue Cheese Cannabis

As mentioned, Blue Cheese is categorized as an indica, and it’s loaded with the myrcene terpene. These phytochemical properties induce warm feelings of relaxation and euphoria after a nice cheesy smoking session. Blue Cheese won’t put you down like a strong OG strain, but you will feel dreamy and sedated toward the end of the high; yet another indica strain that’s more suitable for afternoon or evening consumption instead of the AM. These effects generally creep up as the high progresses, as opposed to an immediate onset—something some stoner circles identify as “creeper” weed. 

Indica strains tend to be more effective than sativa strains for pain relief and sleep. Blue Cheese is commonly used to treat chronic pain, insomnia, and lack of appetite. In addition to physical symptom management, Blue Cheese weed can also alleviate psychological symptoms associated with depression and anxiety. 

Is Blue Cheese Easy to Grow?

Don’t fret, novice cannabis cultivators! You can exhale a sigh of relief along with that cloud of cannabis smoke because Blue Cheese is fairly easy to grow. It is naturally resistant to mold and thrives in cold, outdoor climates, hence its UK origins. (How long does blue cheese take to flower) you ask? At only 8-9 weeks, Blue Cheese has a short flowering time compared to many other strains, which translates into more harvests per year if you’re growing indoors. 

What Is the Strongest Cheese Strain?

Most Cheese strains test between 14% and 18% THC. Swiss Cheese and Bubble Cheese are at the higher end with 18%, while U.K. Cheese is the opposite with 14%. Don’t harshly judge those original U.K. breeders, though; they were the Cheese pioneers, operating in an extremely risky and totally prohibited, black market atmosphere. Eventually, their Cheese offspring would reach 19% THC with Blue Cheese, which is usually considered the strongest cheese strain. 

Additional Readings on Cannabis Strains

The Weed Blog is a comprehensive source to find reviews of specific top strains of cannabis and online news resources regarding the legalization of marijuana. We are committed to helping you find valuable information about cannabis on our website. With marijuana law constantly changing, learn about the latest legislation from our website and what you can do to help. Otherwise, consider these other top tier articles regarding cannabis and cannabis strains:

OranguTANG Strain Review: Good Bud Structure With A Citrus Aroma And Perfect For A Pipe

The THC Levels of Common Marijuana Strains

What Are the Best and Most Popular Marijuana Fertilizers and Nutrients

 

blue cheese marijuana strain

 

blue cheese marijuana strain

 

blue cheese marijuana strain

Share:

Share on facebook
Facebook
Share on twitter
Twitter
Share on pinterest
Pinterest
Share on reddit
Reddit
Recent & Related Posts
Recent & Related Posts
burmese kush, strain reviews, marijuana strains
Marijuana Strain Reviews
Leah Maurer

Strain Review: Burmese Kush

Marley Natural launched their brand in Los Angeles in February earlier this year, then launched in Northern California, and have now moved up to Oregon. They

Read More »