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Hamma Hamma is an indica variety from NW Roots and can be cultivated indoors (where the plants will need a flowering time of ±60 days ) and outdoors . NW Roots’ Hamma Hamma is a THC dominant variety and is/was never available as feminized seeds.
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Here you can find all info about Hamma Hamma from Pacific NW Roots . If you are searching for information about Hamma Hamma from Pacific NW Roots, 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 – or list all Hamma Hamma Strains (±2) to find a different version. 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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Lineage: 9 Lb Hammer x Platinum Alien OG Indica Sativa: 100/0 Flowering Time: 60 days.
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Photography by Kevin A. Roberts.
Editor’s Note: This article appears in the July 2021 issue of St. Louis Magazine.
The popular appetizer transports diners to the estuaries of the northwest.
Hama Hama—what could easily be a magician’s invocation or a mysterious epizeuxis—is actually a fifth-generation shellfish farm in northwestern Washington. It was named after a river that flows into Hood Canal, part of an ecosystem where prized oysters and clams have been harvested for ages. Olive + Oak executive chef and James Beard Award nominee Jesse Mendica is an all-in devotee. “The oysters are sweet and creamy, with a floral, cucumber-y back note,” she says. “The clams are similar. They’re not some briny, fishy salt bomb.” Farmed in the river estuary, Hama Hama’s striated Purple Savory clams are far more tender than varieties that turn rubbery in too much heat. After they’re sautéed in shallots and garlic, the skilletful of bivalves see a generous “dot, dot, dot” of the key component: a sweet, spicy hoisin and sambal-flavored mayo. The starter is finished with sesame seeds, panko breadcrumbs, and a scatter of scallions. The dish has been on the menu for two years, “which for Olive + Oak is a lifetime,” Mendica says, “but none of us mind because we love it so.”
The French formal garden, in the west, with 5 terraces one after the other, with a beautiful sea view. The experimental part, in the center of the garden, containing the green houses and the special plant collections (e.g.: systematic and natives ones). The English garden, on the east side, where we can admire a large pond full of Japanese carp and plants from all over the world. These perimeters are delimited by sumptuous paths like the majestic alley of platane trees since 1845, the splendid alley of Dracaena draco (1847), the alley of giant bamboos (1847) and the alley of giant Ficus (1863).
The garden is organized into three zones:
A rich collection of mostly exotic and tropical plants is present. A new collection of native plants is enriching the garden since 2008, highlighting taxa with big heritage value from Algerian national parks.
The garden has many missions: plant conservation, seed collecting and seed banking, environmental public education, exposition of scientific garden plant collections and research. It is a very nice working space for students. They can find many greenhouses for multiplication and propagation of species, a herbarium, a seed bank, a rich library and a zoo that offers an opportunity to work amongst exotic and native wildlife.
The Hamma Botanical Garden, also known as The Hamma test Garden, was created in 1832 with the aim of introducing new plants species, to acclimate them. The Garden spreads over 35 hectares, including an arboretum of 3 hectares. Its geographical situation gives it an exceptional climate in North Africa which allowed the acclimation of many particular species.
Since it reopened in 2009, the Hamma Botanical Garden receives more than 1,000,000 visitors every year and took the challenge to be one of the most important ex situ conservation centers for the biodiversity in Algeria.
In addition, educational and recreational workshops are organized around gardening, beekeeping, ornithology, aquariums, drawing and knowledge of nature and animals.
In order to strengthen national and international relations, the Hamma Botanical Garden has concluded cooperation agreements with several national institutions (universities, research centers, national parks, conservation structures, ENSA, INRF, INPV, INRAA. ) and international institutions ( Zoobotánico de Jerez, Hortus Botanicus Karalitanus – University of Cagliari). Other cooperation programs are being developed with the Royal Gardens of Kew, the Botanical Conservatory of Porquerolles and the Mediterranean Garden of Rayol. Contacts are also made with the Conservatory and Botanical Garden of the city of Geneva and with the National Museum of Natural History of the city of Paris.