Users describe it’s flavour profile as being spicy, sweet and citrusy with a similar aroma even though the taste is quite a bit milder then it’s smell. Tweed indicates the buds of this strain are dense, bright green with an orange hue and a dense layer of trichomes. Naturally we’re curious how this flower stacks up to competitors like Edison’s Chemdog strain.
Check our review, rating and photos below.
Not long ago we reviewed Tweed’s Green Cush and that product arrived in a cube-shaped tin however their packaging seems to have changed to resealable bags. It will be interesting to see if these bags do anything to improve the freshness of the flower. Tearing open the package and inhaling deeply left us disappointed as the smell was barely detectable… only a faint herbal aroma was noticed.
We’ve reviewed a lot of Tweed strains so far and feel they always have the same problem with being over dry. Unfortunately the change in packaging did not improve this as no humidity shield was included. While the buds were quite dense, well trimmed and covered in a light layer of trichomes, we also found them very small and easy to crumble between your fingertips.
Given the weak aroma and dry state of the flower, we weren’t expecting much flavour and that was pretty much what we got. Only a tad stronger than the smell, the taste was comparable to a very mild dankness on inhale that morphed into a more neutral herbal note on exhale. Disappointing.
Listed with 24.3% THC content and a price tag of $22.95 for 3.5 grams, we found Tweed’s Chemdawg delivered a decent experience for the money so long as you don’t care about flavour. It produced strong body vibes and tingles, with a very clear cerebral high. It’s worth checking out and even though it’s dry we still preferred it over Tweed’s Balmoral strain or their Hindu Kush.