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old reggie weed with little black seeds

Regarded as the black sheep of the family, this strain will not keep you coming back for more, but how did it land such a bad reputation? Let’s have a look at its characteristics compared to a typical top-shelf strain as well as a Reggie weed definition.

A strain which has a similar texture to Reggie is Fat Banana, but unlike Reggie’s very limp appearance, Fat Banana has a very pleasant, fluffy build.

How Well Does Reggie Weed Grow?

Reggie weed doesn’t have a particularly memorable taste. It’s often described as bland with occasional hints of herb or grass – not the most inspiring of flavors. That is unless you accidentally smoke some of the seeds. This can produce not only a bitter taste but an awful smell, which has been described like burnt plastic. Perhaps not full of flavor for the right reasons!

When growing indoors you can regulate moisture levels, sunlight and temperature to create a high-quality variation. Often, growers will give little attention to developing the plant and simply leave it alone until it produces a decent amount of leaves, which is often not many.

But one thing everyone seems to be able to agree on is how terrible reggie weed is.

To better understand why brick weed is as bad as it is, it helps to take a look at how it’s manufactured.

Nonetheless, chances are you’ve heard someone talk about “good old brick weed”. In this article, we take an in-depth look at brick weed and how it’s made.


Once the branches have dried, the buds are torn from the bigger branches and shaken to remove any larger leaves. Through this process, a ton of trichomes are lost and a lot of leaves, stems, and seeds are left behind.

Maxx was quick to mention that the plants used to make brick weed were excellent, often stemming from top-shelf seeds from well-known seed banks. He mentioned that the plants are well-grown, although males tend to invade the plantations and fertilise some of the females. The problem with brick weed, according to Maxx, is how it’s processed.

Today, brick weed is still sold all throughout South and Central America as well as Asia. In South America, brick weed is usually made in Paraguay and exported to surrounding countries like Brazil and Argentina (where it’s known locally as “paraguayo” or “prensado”).