Recently, a lot of people I know have been mentioning Nature’s Heritage dispensary in Massachusetts. Known for their high-quality live rosin and concentrates, it seems like this spot is trying to stand out from the rest by creating a truly top-tier product.
All made in-house, Nature’s Heritage rosin is developed from unique cultivars with a diverse terpene profile and palate. Wanting to taste something different and fruity, I saw they had Rainbow Chip live rosin on their menu and it immediately stood out. Bred by Exotic Genetix, Sunset Sherbert and Mint Chocolate Chip were crossed to create this splendidly dank cultivar. This strain was part of Exotic’s drop from their 2018 Mint Chocolate Chip releases, and I never had the chance to try it until now.
Nature’s Heritage packaging is easy on the eyes and makes you feel like you’re receiving something of a higher caliber. Their live rosin comes packed in a cardboard box with a fiery color scheme on the outside, complete with very detailed labeling. Different from most, they opted for a bamboo cap for their jar – definitely bringing an organic and hippie vibe to it.
Not to my surprise, this live rosin is absolutely some of the most gorgeous concentrate I’ve reviewed in the past year. Golden yellow in color, there’s a wet juiciness to the texture and a sweet aroma that’s met with a very seductive hint of citrus. Notes of minty-ness and the stank of fruit overpower any detectable scent of chocolate.
It’s a hefty high, so be prepared to receive a buzzing head stone with a calming, sedative after effect. Following my first dab on a hot day, I was stuck with a silly grin on my face – low eyes and incredibly serene and happy. I’d recommend this uplifting strain for anyone who may suffer from daily bouts of depression or a lack of motivation. As stated on their website, “Our flower and extracts are rooted in an appreciation for lineage and strain integrity.” That said, you will get your money’s worth by visiting Nature’s Heritage Cannabis.
This article was originally published in the September 2021 issue of Northeast Leaf.
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