Sativa, Indica or Ruderalis variety
Cannabis has been cultivated to smoke it, use it for medical purposes and to alter the user’s perception of the world around him from at least 2800 BC according to the United States Department of Agriculture (7000 BC if you believe in some authorities accredited in marijuana).
The United States Department of Agriculture distinguishes all varieties of THC-producing plants under the common generic name of cannabis. Under this heading, the Department classifies two subtypes of cannabis: hemp and marijuana.
Hemp (Cannabis Ruderalis), which they call “wild maria” is a subspecies defined by its commercial value for its string fiber derived from the mature stems of male plants. According to the United States Department of Agriculture, the “wild Marie” has a low THC content and does not serve to smoke.
It can be said that the experts who wrote the report are not marijuana growers; careful pruning is a technique that I have always used to increase the THC content of plants. (My theory is that, like the oils produced by catnip and other mint leaves, THC is an insect repellent whose concentration increases in the plant in response to a perceived attack). A plant that reaches maturity without care will produce flowers or buds of its kind but if this plant has not been sufficiently attacked by insects (or pruned sensibly) to make it grow stronger, but without slowing its growth, its buds will be weak and probably will not be very powerful.
Cannabis was growing on a roadside in southern Indiana, will have the optimal conditions under which you can achieve height and maximize the distance at which seeds and pollen can spread and is probably not at risk. By the predators of the plant. It will grow tall and strong but will not produce a large number of branches, which would be transformed into a high set of leaves and buds, and will have little or no need to protect themselves from predators by increasing THC levels in their tissues.