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Buy Hash Online Canada

Updated by T. Elizabeth on Feb 16, 2021 – Fact checked by Dr. A Maldonado

Hash comes from the Arabic word “hashish”, which means “grass.” As you may guess, hash is made by using cannabis, and specifically its loose resin. The resin is collected and pressed into hard blocks that look like soft gingerbread dough. Hash can be stiff and brittle or soft and pliable depending on how it was extracted. The effects of hashish are similar to those from smoking marijuana flowers, but they are much stronger than your regular weed. This form of marijuana makes for a smooth transition from flowers to concentrates. Choose one of our premium hash bricks and spice up your next smoking sesh.

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guess, hash is made by using cannabis, and specifically its loose resin. The resin is collected and pressed into hard blocks that look like soft gingerbread dough. Hash can be stiff and brittle or soft and pliable depending on how it was extracted. The effects of hashish are similar to those from smoking marijuana flowers, but they are much stronger than your regular weed. This form of marijuana makes for a smooth transition from flowers to concentrates. Choose one of our premium hash bricks and spice up your next smoking sesh.

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Buy Hashish Online in Canada

Hash is the holy grail of solvent-less concentrates and its use dates back to over 12000 years. If you want to try concentrates but want to start off easy, we recommend starting with hash. It’s definitely more potent than regular buds but it’s also a lot milder and forgiving compared to something like distillates or shatter.

It is made from compressed trichomes and the extraction process is 100% mechanical and chemical free.

Weed Smart is the top online marijuana dispensary in Canada and you can buy premium bricks of hash right here!

What is Hashish

Hashish is one of the oldest cannabis concentrates known to man. It is made when trichomes / crystals / kief are removed from the buds and pressed together to make bricks of hardened hash.

It produces the same effects as regular cannabis flower, but in a more intense, yet controlled way. This solvent-less concentrate contains anywhere between 30% and 60% THC, making it 2 to 3 times as potent as the buds it was derived from. Even though this might seem like a lot, other cannabis concentrates tend to be more potent.

For this reason, hash is a great choice if you want to dip your toes in the world of cannabis concentrates or simply use something other than flowers that delivers you a mellow and manageable high.

What Does it Do

The effects of smoking hash is very similar to that of smoking regular marijuana flower. It’s very controllable and mellow at the same time, but stronger.

The end result of what a certain batch of hash feels like, depends on what kind of weed the hash is extracted from. If it is made from indica dominant strains, there will be more sedation and relaxation.

If it is made using sativa dominant strains, you can expect a cerebral high accompanied with feelings of stimulation, creativity and an uplifted mood.

The main advantage that hash has over other marijuana concentrates is that its extraction process is completely free of solvents like butane, propane and CO2. This makes it taste better and it supposedly feels more natural compared to cannabis made with solvent and solvent itself.

Medical Use

Because hash is so deeply intertwined with cannabis culture in general and is in use since thousands of years, it is more widely used by cannabis patients.

It is generally quite easy to make and easy to procure, making it a popular way to take THC medication. The most common uses of hash are to treat symptoms of anxiety, depression and stress.

It is also used for pain and inflammation relief, to promote hunger, and to help with insomnia. 

Negative Effects

Cottonmouth and dry/red eyes are very typical side effects of smoking hash. However, these are not very serious and oftentimes go unnoticed. It is possible to experience episodes of dizziness, nausea and headaches if taken in excess. Therefore it is important you use hash responsibly and know your limit.

Different Types of Hash

Hashish has been around the Canada’s cannabis scene for a while now. During this time, people have found many interesting ways and methods to extract hash from marijuana flowers.

Some of the most common types include:

  • Bubble Hash
  • Dry Ice
  • Dry Sift
  • Lebanese Hash
  • Royal Afghani Hash
  • Indian Charas (Rub)

Each of these types are made using different processes, but all results in the wonderful substance we know.

Best Consumption Methods

The most common way to take hash is by mixing a little bit with some marijuana flowers and smoking it in a joint. Other ways include smoking it in a bong or pipe or vaporizer. But one thing for sure is the best way to take hash is to do so responsibly, in appropriate doses.

Guidelines for Using Hash

So far, we’ve answered the question, “what is hash” and told you how you can consume it. But, if you must use hashish, you cannot merely go about it haphazardly. The same applies to all other forms of cannabis. You have to follow certain guidelines. They are:

Understand your limits

When it comes to cannabis, everyone has their limits. You must understand yours if you’re going to be using hashish. This is particularly important because you’re very likely to reach your limits earlier while using hashish given its level of concentration. So, know how much you can take and do not exceed that.

Alternatives

Although hash is very potent, it is not the most potent cannabis concentrate on the market. Stronger products include budder, shatter, live resin, distillate, and oils. Edibles are also an option for those who prefer a healthier way of consumption.

If it is something less potent that is what you are looking for, then normal cannabis flower is the choice. There are thousands of different cannabis strains in Canada and they are all waiting for you /to try each and every one!

How to Make Hash?

If you’re wondering how to make hash at home, the answer might surprise you. It’s not actually that difficult, however, you’re going to require a lot of bud and/or trimmings. The latter can be easily procured if you happen to be growing weed at home.

Hashish is made from compressed trichomes and there are several ways to achieve this. Some of these include:

  • Hand Rolling
  • Compressing Keif
  • Dry Sifting
  • Dry Ice Method

Buy Hashish From The Top Dispensary in Canada

Come check out our top quality premium hash bricks that we have in stock at Weed Smart. If you can’t decide, come try them all!

Our suppliers are vetted to ensure only the finest quality products reach your doorstep. Order today and take advantage of our latest deals and offers. Shop smart at Weed Smart! 

Sources:

  1. Ethan B Russo. History of cannabis and its preparations in saga, science, and sobriquet. Accessed January 13th 2021 at https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1002/cbdv.200790144.
  2. Forest S Tennant, C Jess Groesbeck. Psychiatric effects of hashish. Accessed January 13th 2021 at https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jamapsychiatry/article-abstract/490702.
  3. Daniel D Pearce, Katherine Mitsouras, Kristopher J Irizarry. Discriminating the Effects of Cannabis sativa and Cannabis indica: A Web Survey of Medical Cannabis Users. Accessed January 13th 2021 at https://www.liebertpub.com/doi/abs/10.1089/acm.2013.0190.
  4. Monica C Di Pietro, Evelyn B Doering-Silveira, Maria Paula T Oliveira, Leonardo Q Rosa-Oliveira, Dartiu Xavier Da Silveira. Factors associated with the use of solvents and cannabis by medical students. Accessed January 13th 2021 at  https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0306460306003844
  5. Tibor M Brunt, Marianne van Genugten, Kathrin Höner-Snoeken, Marco J van de Velde, Raymond JM Niesink. Therapeutic satisfaction and subjective effects of different strains of pharmaceutical-grade cannabis. Accessed January 13th 2021 at https://journals.lww.com/psychopharmacology/fulltext/2014/06000/therapeutic_satisfaction_and_subjective_effects_of.14.aspx.
  6. Mohammad R Hayatbakhsh, Vicki J Flenady, Kristen S Gibbons, Ann M Kingsbury, Elizabeth Hurrion, Abdullah A Mamun, Jake M Najman. Birth outcomes associated with cannabis use before and during pregnancy. Accessed January 13th 2021 at https://www.nature.com/articles/pr201125.
  7. L Cinnamon Bidwell, Sophie L YorkWilliams, Raeghan L Mueller, Angela D Bryan, Kent E Hutchison. Exploring cannabis concentrates on the legal market: User profiles, product strength, and health-related outcomes. Accessed January 13th 2021 at https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S2352853218300774
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