Cannabis XL

4.20 We give away cannabis to celebrate with you

First we grow it and then we bring it home to you!

To best celebrate 4.20 day we have decided to give away one of our products, every day and for the whole week , from 20th to 27th April. Follow our social media ( facebook and instagram) you will find all the information on how to participate.

Mini bulk cannabis

The origins of the festival

The Four Twenty story begins in San Rafael in 1971 . We are in California in the 70s, land of hippies and freedom, and the protagonists of this story are a group of high school students from San Rafael High School, who called themselves Waldos and used to meet at 4.20 in a city park. They met every day at the same time with one goal: they went in search of a legendary marijuana field hidden near the Point Reyes Coast Guard station.

They heard that a Coast Guard guy had been forced to abandon a plot of land growing marijuana , so they started looking for him. They would meet at 4:20 near the statue of Louis Pasteur and then, after smoking a joint, they would wander around the fields of Point Reyes. After weeks of fruitless searches, the Waldos stopped hunting the ghost plants, but retained the habit of using the number 420 to meet up and smoke marijuana together, going unnoticed. The legend of the 420 would probably never have been born if it hadn't been for Waldo's older brother Dave: the boy was a friend of Phil Lesh, bassist of the Grateful Dead rock band still famous today. After learning the code from the Waldos, Leash and the Grateful Dead appropriated it, spending the next 35 years touring the world, smoking weed and fueling the myth.

When the Four Twenty became legend, the no longer young Waldos tried to hide their identity, to protect their families and careers that had already taken off. The identities of some of them have been revealed, although Mark Gravitch, Dave Reddix and Steve Capper, some of the Waldos, have tried very hard to hide their identities. The three used code names such as Waldo Dave, Waldo Steve and Waldo Mark. Today, though, they revel in the role they played in weed's history. To demonstrate their involvement in the birth of the legend, they would have recovered and shown to their companions in raids a flag bearing the number 420 used by them, together with some stamped letters; the number was used by them as a code for marijuana.

Cannabis seeds

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