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Georgia pine seeds


Welcome to the Pinetum. Pinetum means place of pine trees. The Pinetum Interpretive Loop will take you into the world of pines, one of our most important group of trees. Along the way you will see pines from several world continents and learn interesting facts about them. Each of the numbered markers along the route is described in this brochure. Your tour of the Pinetum will take about 35 minutes, ending here where it begins.

Tree images and fact sheets are courtesy Virginia Tech Dendrology

1. Two white pines (Pinus wallichiana & Pinus strobes)

Here are two pines from opposite ends of the earth. Himalayan white pine (P. wallichiana) grows in the Himalaya mountains of norhern India. Just ahead, Eastern white pine (P. strobus) grows in eastern North America. Can you see the similarities? Both are considered soft pines (also called white pines) because their wood is softer and whiter than other pines and easily worked with tools. Soft pines usually have five pine needles in each needle bundle. Though these trees grow so far apart, they prefer the cool climates that can be found both in North America and India.

2. Scots Pine (Pinus sylvestris)

From now on we will see hard pines like Scots pine. Hard pines have harder, yellow-colored wood and usually two or three needles per bundle. Scots pine grows naturally in more countries of the world than any other pine. It is also the world’s most popular Christmas tree. Like most pines, Scots pine specializes in growing in places with soil too dry and low in plant nutrients for hardwood trees. On sites with good soil, the hardwoods grow well, crowding out the pines. That’s why we often find pines growing on ridge tops and rocky places.

3. Loblolly Pine (Pinus taeda)

The tall straight pine near the woods edge is loblolly pine, a Georgia native tree (grows here naturally). It is the most important tree in Georgia’s forest products industry. Why? Like most other pines, loblolly grows best in full sunlight, so we can plant thousands of pine seedlings (young pine trees) together in a field. This makes the pine tree crop easy to manage and harvest. Pine trees produce one main trunk that is straight and has small branches. Little of the tree is wasted, and the light weight, strong wood makes it ideal for lumber and paper too. Loblolly pine grows faster than any other Georgia pine.

4. Mason Pine (Pinus massoniana)

Mason pine is found in China, Korea and Japan. It is a hard pine with two or three needles per bundle. Masson pine pollen has been used as a medicinal tea in China since ancient times, and modern studies show the pollen promotes liver health. If eating pollen seems odd, think of the world’s most famous spice, saffron which is the pollen of the Crocus sativa flower. Chinese people also collect mason pine sap and make it into turpentine and other useful products.

5. Mexican Pines

Mexico has more types of pines than any other place on earth. This is because Mexico has a dry climate and mountainous terrain. The pine tree’s ability to grow in dry, low-nutrient soil makes it able to thrive in these conditions where other trees can not survive. The long narrow shape and waxy coating of pine needles helps conserve moisture. Thick bark protects pines from the frequent fires of dry places. Evergreen pine needles produce food (photosynthesize) year-round, and the tree’s water-holding cells are made so freezing weather does not break them. These Mexican pines grow high in the Sierra Madre (Holy Mother) mountains above 6,000 feet elevation.

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6. Bonsai pines

The trees to the right are Japanese black pines (Pinus thunbergi). To the left are Japanese red pines (Pinus densiflora). Both are native to Japan and are planted as landscape trees here in America. Both trees are also frequently used in the Japanese art of bonsaii, where tree seedlings are planted in trays or bowls and encouraged by pruning to remain small and take on interesting shapes. Bonsai trees can live for more than a century, and often a tree is passed from one generation to the next, becoming a family treasure. The red pine is considered feminine, and is called Akamatsu. The black pine is considered masculine and called Kuromatsu.

7. Granite Rocks

These large rocks tell the story of how the Pinetum’s sandy soil was formed. Long ago molten rock called magma flowed into underground chambers, cooling slowly to form a rock with lots of quartz and aluminum called granite. After many years the soil above the rocks washed away. Heat, rain and cold started cracking the rock into pieces. Slowly the granite rock was broken down into the sandy soil of the Pinetum. But these old rocks are harder than the rocks once surrounding them. They have been here resisting heat, rain and cold for thousands of years. They will probably be here for thousands more.

8. Stone Pine (Pinus pinea)

Stone pine comes originally from Spain, but its large edible nuts have been eaten by man since prehistoric times, and early man planted this useful pine all along ancient trade routes throughout the Mediterranean area of Europe. Stone pine seeds are very rich in protein and are considered a delicacy in Spain and Italy. Two hundred pounds of stone pine cones are needed to produce 40 pounds of edible seeds.

9. Maritime Pine (Pinus pinaster)

Like the stone pine we just saw, maritime pine also comes from the Mediterranean region of Europe. This region’s name and its climate come from the Mediterranean Sea along its borders. Cold winter winds are warmed when they flow across the sea, bringing mild winter temperatures, rain and frequent fogs to the land nearby. Summers are hot and dry . Maritime pine was once planted on sand dunes in France to keep the dunes from covering nearby farm land. The planting, begun in 1789, was continued until nearly two million acres of Maritime pine forest was created, the largest man-made forest in the world.

10. Austrian Pine (Pinus nigra)

Scientists believe pine trees have been around for a very long time. Once dinosaurs roamed the earth beneath vast forests of ancient pine trees. Some of the pine rosin dripping from wounds in these prehistoric trees became petrified (turned to stone) over many years. We call it amber and make it into jewelry today. These Austrian pines are under attack by a fungus called Diplodia. Can you see pine rosin on some of the twigs and needles? Pine tree wounds do not heal. The tree mearly seals the wound off with rosin, creating a record of the injury inside the tree after wood grows over the spot.

11. Georgia’s Native Pines

There are more than 100 species (types) of pine trees in the world. All except one grow naturally in the northern hemisphere. Georgia has 11 species of pines. Thompson Mills Forest and State Arboretum is perhaps the only place where you can see all 11 Georgia pines growing together on the hill in front of you. Get to know them if you have time. It is a unique opportunity.

  • Eastern White Pine (Pinus strobus)
  • Loblolly Pine (Pinus taeda)
  • Longleaf Pine (Pinus palustris)
  • Pitch Pine (Pinus rigida)
  • Pond Pine (Pinus serotina)
  • Sand Pine (Pinus clausa)
  • Slash Pine (Pinus elliottii)
  • Spruce Pine (Pinus glabra)
  • Shortleaf Pine (Pinus echinata)
  • Table Mountain Pine (Pinus pungens)
  • Virginia Pine (Pinus virginiana)

Thanks for visiting the Pinetum. We hope you enjoyed exploring the world of pine trees and learning some interesting facts about these valuable trees. Please return your brochure to the brochure box unless you wish to keep it. Have a great day.

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Georgia Pine seeds

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

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

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

Georgia Pine specifications

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

Variety 50% Indica and 50% Sativa
THC level 19%
CBD Level Low

About Georgia Pine seeds

Georgia Pine is a hybrid strain with a THC level of 19 percent. The CBD level of this strain is low. Georgia Pine is abbreviated as Gep with a variety of 50% sativa and 50% sativa. Georgia Pine will grow into a beautiful cannabis plant with a fine return in harvest. It is not hard to grow these Georgia Pine seeds, you keep an eye on this plant will it grows, the flowering period is pretty average.

The Georgia Pine has Sweet, Flowery, Pine, Spicy/Herbal and Pepper flavors while the effects of georgia pine are reported as energetic, relaxed, uplifted, euphoric and happy.Georgia Pine seeds are not available to buy online at the moment, we will update the information as soon as we have a seedbank selling Georgia Pine seeds.

Georgia Pine flavors

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

Georgia Pine effects

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

  • Energetic
  • Relaxed
  • Uplifted
  • Euphoric
  • Happy

Georgia Pine reviews

Read what other people has to say about Georgia Pine seeds.

Most helpfull

Kaden from China

just picked this up from desert rose, beautiful and frosted with a fresh floral scent. good cerebral buzz while not overpowering. nice body relaxation too without being too sedative.

Most recent

Shana Mcfarland from Coquitlam

Dispensary: Desert Rose This strain definitely has a pine-tastic aroma, accompanied by fairly fast acting heady effects along with a nice relaxing body high to ease away pain. In my opinion it smokes like a Blue Dream variant and should become a fairly popular strain for individuals wanting relief while maintaining functionality.

Read all reviews on Georgia Pine seeds, or write your own!

Georgia Pine related cannabis seeds

These seeds are related and similar to the Georgia Pine seeds.

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Georgia Pine

Here you can find all info about Georgia Pine from Swamp Boys Seeds. If you are searching for information about Georgia Pine from Swamp Boys Seeds, check out our Basic Infos, Lineage / Genealogy or Hybrids / Crossbreeds for this cannabis variety here at this page and follow the links to get even more information. If you have any personal experiences with growing or consuming this cannabis variety, please use the upload links to add them to the database!

Basic / Breeders Info

Georgia Pine is a unknown variety from Swamp Boys Seeds and can be cultivated indoors, outdoors and in the greenhouse. Swamp Boys Seeds’ Georgia Pine is a THC dominant variety and is/was never available as feminized seeds.

Swamp Boys Seeds’ Georgia Pine Description

No for sale – this strain is the base of some crosses.

This hybrid is family created and held in very high regard in our circle. A very complex terpene mix of gasoline, mentholatum, black licorice, all lying under a vivid watermelon smell that is so pronounced, it smells electric. Classic Afghani structure on the male that was chosen for our Georgia Pine crosses. This parent plant’s offspring have proven to produce heavy yields and heavy trichome coverage, consistently testing at over 20%+.

Georgia Pine Lineage / Genealogy

  • Georgia Pine »»» Killer Queen G13 probably x Williams Wonder probably probably
    • »»» G13 x Cinderella 99
    • »»» Princess x P94
      • »»» Jack Herer x Mystery Male
        • »»» Haze x x Shiva Skunk
              »»» Mostly Indica

                • »»» Northern Lights #5 x Skunk #1 F1 (specified above)
                    • »»» Afghanistan x Mexico x Colombia »»» Indica »»» Sativa »»» Sativa
                      • »»» Mexico x Colombia x Thailand x India »»» Sativa »»» Sativa »»» Sativa »»» Sativa
                      • »»» Princess x Cinderella 88 (specified above)
                        • »»» Princess x P.75 (specified above)
                          • »»» Princess x P.50 (specified above)
                            • »»» Princess x Shiva Skunk (specified above) (specified above)
                              x Unknown Indica

                            Map of the Georgia Pine Family Tree

                            Georgia Pine Hybrids & Crossbreeds

                            3 Pac Fire OG x Georgia Pine Apocalypto White Sour Diesel probably x Georgia Pine Cortez The Killer McFly x Georgia Pine Gilz Nilz The White x Georgia Pine Helen Back Animal Cookies x Georgia Pine Lamborghani Sage and Sour x Georgia Pine Tina Danza Triangle Kush x Georgia Pine

                            Map of the Georgia Pine Descendants

                            If you are with a big screen and not browsing with your mobile, check out our dynamic family tree map with all known hybrids of Georgia Pine! (but this maybe will need some time to load all the data!)

                            Upload your info about this strain here:

                            Do you know something more about Swamp Boys Seeds’ Georgia Pine? Please help to make this database better and upload/connect your information here!


                            Pictures speak louder than words! Upload your “Georgia Pine” Photos here and help other growers to get a better impression of this variety.


                            You have grown Georgia Pine together with another variety? Please fill out our Strain VS. Strain direct comparisation form!

                            User Reviews

                            Our strain reviews are multilingual, searchable and can be very detailed – including data about the grow, aroma, effects and taste! Please upload your Georgia Pine Review here to help the other seedfinder users!

                            Medical Values

                            You have experience with the medical qualities of Georgia Pine? Sharing your information here maybe can help other people!


                            You’ve stumbled upon a Georgia Pine related thread into a forum or growers community? Connect it here and enable othe users to find this information fast and easy!


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