There are many great examples of Cubism. Atop the list we find Picasso between 1907 and 1917, and of course, when some Hungarian invented the Rubik’s Cube in 1974.
And if you ask the legions of fans that have amassed in short time for the strain specific, full-spectrum cannabinoid profiles of The Heirloom Collective’s flagship line of chewables, they’d likely say, “Wait, the Rubik’s Cube was invented in Hungary?” and you’d shrug.
Then they’d share one of these with you because damn, they’re good, and often lead to impromptu sharing between friends and hoarding from everyone else.
There is no shortage of blocks of dosed gummies in jugs and tins on the legal market, but thanks to the consistent shelf stability (nothing worse than a deflated chew, with the crystallized sugar long slid off or not present), clean effects (lab-tested and organic cultivation/harvest/manufacturing processes) and top-notch flavors (tropical), the Hadley, Massachusetts-based manufacturer keeps customers lined up and coming back at stores all across Western Mass.
The regular supply and consistent batches have led to it becoming an anchor product on shelves and tends to fly off just as fast as they arrive, particularly in the Berkshires and Pioneer Valley, where customers regularly check in for restocks should a menu (on occasion) be low on them. But another aspect fueling their consistency is the method in which The Heirloom Collective works with their strains to then use within batches of strain-specific cubes, which vary slightly and most often have a hybrid effect profile.
Their use of proprietary protocols for these cubes helps “optimize each strain’s beneficial attributes (cannabinoid content and terpene potency)” and in turn, creates a reliable gummy whose gelatinous mouthfeel and hybrid, upbeat effects are as consistent as you were at never figuring out a Rubik’s Cube.
These Heirloom Collective Cubs may or may not change that.
Address: 457 Russell St. Hadley, MA 01035
Phone & Web: (413) 540-6783 | theheirloomcollective.us | @heirloomthc
This article was originally published in the January 2021 issue of Northeast Leaf.
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