You Can Find The Lemon OG Strain In Flower, Concentrates, and Edibles

The Lemon OG strain isn’t just an OG strain because it was created with an OG Kush phenotype, it was, but it’s also an OG for its widespread presence and longevity throughout brands and recreational dispensaries for 15 years. DNA Genetics created Lemon OG back in 2004 by breeding an OG phenotype with a strain called Las Vegas Lemon Skunk, a strain that is basically the original Lemon Skunk. It’s known for an incredible sour-citrus terpene profile backed by an Kush kick that usually pulls it towards the indica side of the scale. Another great reason to try Lemon OG is the variety of different ways it's processed. 

This hybrid is known to help as a sleep and pain aid but its effects vary brand to brand. Some report heavy sedative effects while others like it for energizing and creative waves that make workdays from home more tolerable and productive. Lemon OG regularly tests above 20 percent THC and yields a healthy crop of sticky flowers with long colas after just eight weeks, which makes it a favorite of growers. This can help explain why there are so many different phenotypes floating around causing varying reports on how the strain hits its users.

Brands like Oleum and Cascadia Gardens have infused science into the Lemon OG strain to turn it into thinks like cultivar specific capsules and rocks and sauce concentrates. These are excellent ways to experience the most potent version of this strain. But if you’re looking to stock up, Okanagan Gold offers an entire ounce for only $75.

At the Edmonds location alone, there are five different Lemon OG products from flower to concentrates, even edibles, and capsules. Other Local Roots’ locations lack the product diversity, but still offer flower and pre-rolls to enjoy a classic strain in a classic way. 

Oleum’s Lemon OG Strain As Rocks and Sauce

Legal Purchasing Limits for Cannabis Products

Adults 21 and over can purchase up to one ounce of usable cannabis flower, 16 ounces of cannabis-infused edibles in solid form, 72 ounces of cannabis drinkables, and 7 grams of cannabis concentrates.

Three ounces of usable cannabis flower, forty-eight ounces of cannabis-infused edibles in solid form, two hundred sixteen ounces of cannabis drinkables, and twenty-one grams of cannabis concentrates, per the Washington State Department of Health.