Users describe this strain as smelling like a combination of peppery pine mixed with a distinct undertone of gassy fuel. Station House reports the buds as being large in size, spongy but dense and covered in a decent layer of sugary trichomes. It will be interesting to see how this compares to Table Top’s 90s OG Kush.
Check our review, rating and photos below.
This product is our first encounter with Station House and it arrived in a standard black plastic bag with resealable zipper opening. We ripped it open and took a deep inhale, but what we detected wasn’t particularly strong or peppery. We did note a moderate herbal floral fragrance that seemed to lean heavy on the floral side. This was surprising as we expected that pepper pine combination typically associated with OG Kush.
The good news is that Station House included a humidity shield inside the bag. This definitely helped maintain a certain amount of freshness and kept the buds feeling spongy when squeezed. However in terms of size they were pretty small, dark green colour and had curly brown hairs. On the down side of things we found a decent amount had excess leaf and a few long stems but overall a decent trichome layer.
Before smelling this flower we expected a peppery pine flavour, however we began to question if that would be the case when we lit the joint. Initially on inhale there is a very brief but dank herbal note that vanishes on exhale and is replaced by a sweeter floral note.
Listed with 18.7% THC content and price tag of $22.95 for 3.5 grams, OG Kush might be a classic strain but this version from Station House is not strong enough for regular users. Producing a very mild mental mist which obscured focus and a moderately strong body high that disappeared quickly, we hoped for something more flavourful and potent. Overall we preferred OG Kush from Queen West ’94 however this version from Station House would be adequate for users with lower THC tolerance.