Living up to their name, Mammoth Inc. from Rhode Island came correct with this batch of Scooby Snacks live rosin, packing massive flavor with a colossal high. Boasting a THC level over 72 percent, this is a mixed-spectrum 70u-179u live rosin made from ice water hash – specifically from the first through the third pull.
The jar is clean and detailed, complete with their branding and the usual warning labels. Upon unlocking the jar, you’re presented with a little terpy blob of deliciousness. You can tell this batch of live rosin was freshly pressed and stored correctly, as it had a translucent color. Its texture was tacky, but reminiscent of jelly. This is the real deal crème de la crème.
Bred by Archive Seed Bank, Scooby Snacks scent profile is distinctive of a strong Cookie cross – gassy but floral, with relative overtone aromas of powdered lemonade and sour hard candy. Tasting this strain leaves you with a rich taste of pine and earth mixed with some sweetness, akin to white-colored Airheads with hints of gas. This is definitely proper head-stash and something enjoyable to dab on the daily – but because of the process used to create it, live rosin is expensive. However, the quality of this solventless concentrate is unmatched, so don’t let the price deter you.
As far as the high, Scooby Snacks will bring you right to the stone-d age. Like Shaggy, you may find yourself talking to your dog in weird voices and having a good time. A dab of this rosin can bring you out of a funky mood and help get you in the zone for the day, supplying you with a sense of relaxation, while also providing an uplifting and cerebral head-high. You can expect some euphoric spaciness, as it is very potent. Patients who suffer from anxiety and depression may benefit from the effects of this concentrate.
To get the first dibs on their VIP drops, I advise you to follow them on Instagram and place your order directly at mammothinc.com while availability lasts. You must have a valid MMJ card from any state to participate.
This article was originally published in the December 2020 issue of Northeast Leaf.
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