bright puff seeds

Vigorous Plant, Easy Yields.

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Bright Puff Lineage / Genealogy.

Here you can find all info about Bright Puff from Gage Green Genetics . If you are searching for information about Bright Puff from Gage Green Genetics, check out our Basic Infos or Lineage / Genealogy 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!

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Genetic: Grape Stomper X x Joseph OG * Grape Stomper X is a bagseed female from our Grape Stomper. Indica/Sativa: Sativa Dominant Flowering time: 7-9 Weeks.

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Bright Puff is excellent for resin collectors who want effective concentrates and high returns from their runs. These plants will shine in any garden.

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User Reviews.

Selected this past season for its long arms of frosty candy grape medicine, the Grape Stomper X stomped its way into the finish line with all the characteristics of a champion mother. Crossing her to the Joseph OG will give her more compact buds and an uplifting effect. Bright Puff will possess aromas ranging from powdered sugar and grape candy flavor to a deeper rubber and chem undertone.

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Brighten up your day with a pack of the Bright Puffs from Gage Green Genetics. These limited seeds pack plenty of powerful phenotypes that will satisfy the needs of many. Bright Puff focuses on increasing potency of our frostiest genetic line – the Grape Stomper.

Bright Puff is a mostly sativa variety from Gage Green and can be cultivated indoors (where the plants will need a flowering time of ±56 days ) and outdoors . Gage Greens Bright Puff is a THC dominant variety and is/was never available as feminized seeds.

Comparisons.

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Repot in spring, moving to a pot only 1 size larger. Want to keep your powder puff tree small? Keep it  in the same pot and just top-dress every year.

Light:  Bright light to full sun year-round. Shade from strong, midday summer sun.

Water:  Keep soil evenly moist year-round. Yellow leaves are a sign of overwatering.

Calliandra Buying Tips.

Those bright red fuzzy “flowers” are actually  made up of stamens and can grow to 3 in (8 cm) in diameter. Powder puffs are long-lasting and will cover the tree nearly  all year, making this a stunning accent in the home.

Humidity:  Moderate to high (50% relative humidity — or higher). Use a humidity tray or a cool-mist room humidifier if air is dry.

Origin: Bolivia (South America)

Give this tree what it wants and you’ll find it is easy to grow. You’ll enjoy it for many years.

Want a smaller plant? Look for dwarf powder puff ‘Nana’ that is slow-growing and grows to  6 ft (1.8 m). This dwarf variety is easier to keep small with regular pruning. It’s a prolific bloomer and makes a beautiful bonsai.  ‘Alba’ is a rare variety with white blooms.

Temperature:  Average to warm room temperatures (65-80°F/18-27°C). If you move your plant outdoors for the summer, don’t worry — it can take the heat. Just be sure to bring it indoors when the temperature drops to 60°F/16°C at night. This South American beauty doesn’t like the cold at all.

Powder Puff Tree Care Tips.

Height:  10 ft (3 m) or more if not pruned back; dwarf Calliandra grows to 6 ft (1.8 m)

Fertilizer: Feed every 2 weeks in spring and summer with a balanced water-soluble fertilizer, diluted by half.

Over time, this shrubby plant will grow into a tree, reaching several feet high and will spread about as wide. Pruning will help it to branch out, giving Powder puff tree a fuller, bushier look, as well as more blooms.  You can prune it back hard in spring to keep it to 3 ft (90 cm) tall. It doesn’t mind being cut back.  In fact, this tree makes a charming bonsai.

Move your plant outdoors for the warm months, if you want, to give it the sunlight it needs. Just shelter it from hot midday sun. This flowering shrub is a favorite of butterflies and hummingbirds.

Calliandra haematocephala  needs sunlight, warmth and high humidity to really thrive. If you  can meet those requirements, your powder puff tree will do well indoors. A sunroom or greenhouse is  an ideal spot for it.

Calliandra is an evergreen perennial. Its foliage is made up of dark-green, bipinnate leaves, with  each leaflet about 2 inches (5 cm) long. Those leaves fold up at night and reopen in the daylight. 

How to Top-Dress: Remove the top 2 inches (5 cm) of potting mix  and replace it with fresh mix. Take care not to harm any roots that may be near the surface.

Calliandra is a genus that includes about 200 tropical and subtropical flowering plants,  shrubs and trees.  Red powder puff plant is rare and may be difficult to find in garden centers. Your best bet is to shop for it at online nurseries.

Soil: Good-quality, all-purpose potting mix.

Eriogonum vimineum – California to WA, Arizona. Wicker buckwheat. photo Perfect 18″ domes with vivid rose pink round flowers held along wiry interlaced stems brighten the summer and early fall garden. Showy, annual. Erysimum capitatum – photo Annual or biennial brightens hillsides with spikes of fragrant, pale to bright yellow “wallflowers” in spring. Parent seed from inland San Luis Obispo County population. 30 seeds.

Monardella douglasii – Slender annual with a minty fragrance has erect stems that are topped by translucent bracts photo under heads of red purple flowers. From dry habitats, and needs good air circulation. Monolopia stricta – photo Small yellow daisy flowers are held in frothy abundance over smooth gray leaves on this charming small stature spring blooming annual from the dry interior parts of California.

Erysimum franciscanum Subshrub with narrow green leaves puts up long stems of fragrant creamy white flowers as long as water is plentiful. 30 seeds Erythranthe (Mimulus) guttata -low form Western U.S. photo This desirable seed strain of common monkeyflower produces leaves that always stay low, and fairly tidy. Brilliant yellow fls. on leafless 18″ stems. Wet growing. Z6 100+ seed Eschscholzia caespitosa – photo Foothill poppy is somewhat smaller than typical California poppy. Bright orange flowers are abundant in spring and early summer. Annual. 100 seeds.

Leptosiphon parviflorus –from Boulder Creek.

Mimulus aurantiacus var. grandiflorus see Diplacus linearis, Diplacus grandiflorus Mimulus (Erythranthe) guttatus -low form Western U.S. listed under Erythranthe Mimulus (Diplacus) pictus – listed under Diplacus.

Lupinus microcarpus var microcarpus (L. subvexus) – photo Bright red violet to purple flowers are carried in spikes over low green leaves on this spring blooming annual. Low leaves, nice show. 30 seeds Lupinus microcarpus var microcarpus –lavender blue photo Lavender blue flowers in the typical symmetrical spikes are beautiful over low green leaves on this spring blooming annual. 50 seeds Lupinus microcarpus var microcarpus –near white – Dense furry pinkish white flowers over low leaves. 50 seeds Lupinus nanus – Western U.S. photo Annual with bright blue flowers grows to 15″, and blooms with abandon in spring. Sweet “moth ball” fl. fragrance is just another intriguing smell from California grasslands. 100 seeds.

Grindelia camporum – Great Valley gumplant makes showy bright yellow daisy-style flowers on 1-2′ stems in spring and summer. Big buds are ornamental and quite deserving of the “gumplant” label. Z8 Grindelia hirsutula – Free flowering gum plant has 1.5″ yellow daisy flowers that appear for months with some supplemental watering. Rough green leaves are not gummy. Flower stems to 30″. Grindelia stricta – Upright shrub to 3′ has sweetly aromatic, slightly sticky wide green leaves. Yellow daisy flowers to 2″ across are abundant in summer. From moist coastal habitat, needs moderate water.

Centaurium (Zeltnera) muehlenbergii – photo Slender annual carries heads of silky clear pink flowers in spring. Beautiful in a mass, or a meadow. 200+ seed Chaenactis artemisiifolia – photo Ferny, finely dissected gray leaves are set against well branched purplish stems that can reach 5′ in a season; dense white heads of “pincushion” flowers are abundant. Annual. Chorizanthe douglasii – photo Heads of hot pink flowers on slender stems are held over low leaves in late spring on this buckwheat relative. Best in lean soils, found in grassland or open woodland. Annual.

Hibiscus lasiocarpos var. occidentalis – This wetland inhabitant forms a perennial rhizome. Stems to 6′ with soft-furry green leaves display white hibiscus flowers w/red centers if it is hot enough. 20 seeds Holocarpha virgata – photo The annual pitgland tarweed produces yellow flowers along narrow stems in late summer and fall. Native to foothill grasslands and covered with an abundance of distinctively fragrant resinous glands. Sold out 2022 Horkelia californica – photo The aroma from the leaves of this unassuming, low mounding perennial perfumes the garden in the warmer months. Starry white flowers in spring and early summer can be visited by butterflies. Hulsea heterochroma – photo Very narrow rusty red rays surround a central golden disc; glandular green leaves stay low. Can grow to 3′ high.”Instant smoke” will accompany seed, as it is a fire follower. Isomeris (Peritoma) arborea – Silvery light green leaves add beautiful foliage texture to any planting. Bright yellow flowers followed by fat green seedpods (hence its common name of bladderpod). Shrub to 4-5′. Z9 30 seeds.

Chorizanthe membranacea – photo In natural settings, this annual is quite understated, with half-inch round heads of pinkish white flowers on erect stems. Planted closer together or in containers, it can present an impressive display of densely interlaced stems carrying white round flower heads in late spring and summer.

Madia elegans ssp. vernalis – photo Annual. The cheery spring blooming form of common madia makes masses of 1-2″ bright yellow daisies on a rounded, well branched mound to 30″. Leaves have the typical sweet tarweed aroma. Madia gracilis – Annual. Grassy tarweed has slender stems, softly furry green leaves with a great aroma and many soft yellow daisy flowers to feed spring insects and butterflies. Adaptable and floriferous.

Streptanthus farnsworthianus – photo Startling shiny red violet to navy blue bracts are up to 4″ long and 2″ wide on this spring annual. Actual small flowers are white. To 18″ tall. Easy to grow. Streptanthus glandulosus ssp glandulosus (albidus ssp. peramoenus) – photo An uncommon annual with bright mauve-purple inflated flowers on slender stems. Easy. Streptanthus glandulosus ssp. secundus – photo Little white pouch flowers set along thin stems are pretty in mass on this easy spring annual. To 12-18″.

Leptosiphon ciliatus — This annual deserves a better common name than whisker brush. Dense fat prickly heads show off their bright pink flowers held among white feathery bracts. Spring bloom.

Clarkia purpurea ssp. quadrivulnera -white flower- photo Erect willowy annual displays small white flowers along the stems in spring. From a white flowering population in Monterey County. Grows 3-5′ in garden setting. Clarkia rubicunda – photo Large lavender pink flowers have red centers on this showy annual. Floriferous and very striking in containers or the garden. Good cut flower. Can grow to 2’+, blooms for months.

Achyrachaena mollis – California, Oregon. photo Blow Wives. The very subtle flowers of this composite open golden yellow, then turn to red as they mature. The prominent spherical 1.5″ clusters of shining silvery white bracts are held for quite a while when this annual is in seed. A grassland inhabitant. Agoseris grandiflora – photo Just a dandelion, but with truly grand fluffy seedheads over 2″ wide. puff photo Lemon yellow flowers over deeply lobed leaves on a basal rosette. Perennial. Should be very tough. To 12″ tall. Allium falcifolium – photo Low very ornamental onion with gray-green falcate leaves and round heads of vivid rose purple flowers in spring. 30 seeds Z8.

Lupinus luteolus – The erect stems of the annual butter lupine branch to form a candelabra effect. Spikes of soft yellow flowers develop grey to blue tones as they mature. Late spring/early summer bloom. 30 seeds.

Clarkia purpurea ssp. quadrivulnera – photo The usual shiny deep reddish purple fls. have an unusual white center. Stems can reach 3-5′ in a garden setting and carry many flowers.

Lupinus albifrons – Leaves of silver bush lupine shimmer in full sun. Bright red to blue violet flower spikes in spring are showy. 30 seeds Lupinus arboreus -lavender fl – Coastal bush lupine quickly makes a rounded 4’+ loose shrub with spires of lavender flowers in spring. Green leaves. Adaptable. 30 seeds Lupinus bicolor – California to Washington. photo Annual. Miniature lupine displays small, very bright blue flowers in spring. Only 12″ tall, but a patch of flowers creates quite a nice, sparkling effect. Annual. 50 seeds Lupinus benthamii — photo Spider lupine has very narrow leaves and can reach 30″ in height. Bright blue flowers are vivid. Annual. 50 seeds.

Caulanthus inflatus – photo Spectacular annual with striking inflated yellow stems; terminal tip and buds are dark purple. Small petals are bicolored purple and white and stigmas are pink. photo Needs excellent drainage, and grows well in containers. Can grow to 2′. There is nothing quite like this plant, commonly known as desert candle, when it blooms. Centaurium (Zeltnera) davyi —photo Shiny pink flowers with distinctive white centers appear in late spring and summer on this annual from coastal California. Larger flowers than C. muhlenbergii . 200+ seed.

Layia glandulosa – creamy yellow fl. photo Palest yellow daisies in spring on branched slender stems create a great effect in spring. Aromatic leaves. Spring bloom is profuse, annual. Layia hieracioides — photo Tall layia or hawkweek layia can reach 3′ high and bloom for months with some supplemental spring water. Yellow flowers are held on somewhat glandular stems. Layia pentachaeta ssp. albida –photo White Sierra tidy tips—the common name says it all. Bright white daisies on wiry stems; aromatic leaves and lots of flowers in spring.

Eschscholzia lobbii ‘Sundew’