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Cannabis fasciation - an interesting anomaly

Sunshine

Organic Fanatic
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Some pics of a fasciated sweet tooth #3 plant from original breeder steve stock. Thought I'd share for anyone that's interested. 👽
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Fasciation (pronounced /ˌfæʃiˈeɪʃən/, from the Latin root meaning "band" or "stripe"), also known as cresting, is a relatively rare condition of abnormal growth in vascular plants in which the apical meristem (growing tip), which normally is concentrated around a single point and produces approximately cylindrical tissue, instead becomes elongated perpendicularly to the direction of growth, thus, producing flattened, ribbon-like, crested (or "cristate"), or elaborately contorted tissue.[1] Fasciation may also cause plant parts to increase in weight and volume in some instances.[2] The phenomenon may occur in the stem, root, fruit, or flower head. Some plants are grown and prized aesthetically for their development of fasciation.[3] Any occurrence of fasciation has several possible causes, including hormonal, genetic, bacterial, fungal, viral and environmental causes.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fasciation

More info on fasciation from the royal horticultural society
https://www.rhs.org.uk/advice/profile?PID=525

Some examples of fasciation from the interwebs 🤓


If you've come across this or find it interesting stop by! :)
 
Last edited:
O

Owl

Guest
Some pics of a fasciated sweet tooth #3 plant from original breeder steve stock. Thought I'd share for anyone that's interested. 👽
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Fasciation (pronounced /ˌfæʃiˈeɪʃən/, from the Latin root meaning "band" or "stripe"), also known as cresting, is a relatively rare condition of abnormal growth in vascular plants in which the apical meristem (growing tip), which normally is concentrated around a single point and produces approximately cylindrical tissue, instead becomes elongated perpendicularly to the direction of growth, thus, producing flattened, ribbon-like, crested (or "cristate"), or elaborately contorted tissue.[1] Fasciation may also cause plant parts to increase in weight and volume in some instances.[2] The phenomenon may occur in the stem, root, fruit, or flower head. Some plants are grown and prized aesthetically for their development of fasciation.[3] Any occurrence of fasciation has several possible causes, including hormonal, genetic, bacterial, fungal, viral and environmental causes.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fasciation

More info on fasciation from the royal horticultural society
https://www.rhs.org.uk/advice/profile?PID=525

Some examples of fasciation from the interwebs 🤓


If you've come across this or find it interesting stop by! :)
Is this still an active site
 
StrainSupermarket.com - 100s of Breeders | 1000s of Strains


StrainSupermarket.com - 100s of Breeders | 1000s of Strains
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