Bred by Tom Hill, Deep Chunk is best known as an Old School indica from Northern California that appeared in the early 1970s. It is an Afghani Hashplant in origin and emits a fragrance of sweet earthy lemon.
The buds have medium-sized airy, fluffy grape-shaped dusty green nugs with orange fuzzy hairs and a frosty blanket of chunky shiny crystal white trichomes.
Flavor and Effects of Deep Chunk
Deep Chunk is a flavorful concoction of savory mushrooms with an aftertaste of sweet earthy lemon on the exhale.
It is fast-acting cerebral, and body high brings euphoria, an uplifted mood, a numbing sensation, and total body relaxation that leads to couch-lock. Highly sedative, it is best used at nighttime.
Medical Benefits of Deep Chunk
Medically speaking, Deep Chunk is greatly beneficial to those people who suffer from chronic pain, depression, eye pressure, hypertension, insomnia, migraines, multiple sclerosis, and stress. Its therapeutic properties include being an analgesic, anxiolytic, anti-depressant, and relaxant.
Negative Effects of Deep Chunk.
Two of the common cannabis-induced dehydration side effects are cottonmouth and dry, itchy eyes. An increase in water intake will mitigate the reactions. You can also use an eye moisturizer drops to soothe those irritated eyes.
Anxiety, dizzy spells and worse, paranoia may occur in rare cases. This is due to the overconsumption of Deep Chunk. Don’t worry, this is temporary and disappears after some time. As always, to prevent this, moderation is advised.
Growing Deep Chunk
Deep Chunk thrives both indoors and outdoors. Appearance-wise, this plant is short and squat with broad leaves. Pruning is needed from time to time. It loves a warm and dry climate. It needs to be kept away from the dangers of frost. This plant is resistant to most common diseases as well as molds and even mildew.
Indoors, it can produce a yield of around 14 ounces per square meter. It should take an estimated eight weeks before it is ready to be harvested. Outdoors, this bud should be ready for harvest around the second week of October. An estimated average of about 17 ounces per plant is expected during harvest.