In some cultures, the word agape refers to the ultimate form of love, so when you’re talking about a mysterious cannabis strain, that term can apply just as equally, right? What we do know about Agape is that she’s a sativa-dominant strain bred at Trinity Sacred Rootz. Shasta Grape and Black Cherry have been crossed to create a strain that’s uplifting and arousing.
It’s a shame to lust after a strain yet not know what to expect, and sadly, no one really seems to know much about Agape. THC levels are unpublished, nug appearance has been kept under wraps, and all that’s been said about her flavors and aromas is that a fruity mixture of orange and blueberry take on a sweet vibe. One would have to guess that this strain is the perfect compliment to your morning bowl of cereal.
Curious to know more about this fabled strain’s effects? So are we. In general, it’s been documented that Agape gives users a burst of energy that’s great for daytime adventures. You’ll be lifted into a place of mental bliss as well as experience a pretty serious set of tingles before coming down into a relaxed and sleepy state. Somewhere in the mix comes a good deal of arousal, so it’s best to grab a friend for this one.
Agape is likely a great candidate for those who have medical issues as well, given that a host of ailments are said to be helped by this strain. More complex conditions including eye pressure and inflammation are soothed, and daily headaches, as well as nagging fatigue, can be addressed as well. There’s a good chance that this bud may even include some CBD in the mix, but at this point, the breeder is probably the only one who can say for sure.
When a strain is so darn mysterious it almost always means that growing your own plants at home is out of the question. Agape proves this pattern to be true once again, and even availability at local dispensaries seems to be far and few between. All in all, if you end up trying this strain, you may find that it offers a set of well-balanced effects. Stock up as best as you can, because you’ll probably never see it again.