The specific article is aimed to discuss the information related to the subspecies of the Cannabis family i.e Cannabis Ruderalis. The subspecies of the Cannabis family larger varies from the places or environment they grow in and their chemical composition. Many speculate about the origin of the three species of the Cannabis family namely Ruderalis, Indica and the Sativa. However, the proper and acute taxonomic variants or subspecies of the Cannabis family largely depend on how people see the family of the Cannabis plants. It becomes even more difficult as sometimes, the structural classification of the Cannabis family leads to a different conclusion than the classification done according to the content of the chemical compound in the different traits of the Cannabis family.
Information on the subspecies of Cannabis Ruderalis is as follows
It must be remembered that the ideal classification of the various species of the Cannabis family largely depends on the way people look at it. Some botanists claim that the subspecies of the Ruderalis have not been very useful or significant to people to a great extent given the qualities that they have.
However, in the past, some of the breeders from the Netherlands had some concerns about the development of Ruderalis particularly in the home environment. They come up to the conclusion that Ruderalis should not be grown indoors as such cases affect the photoperiod of the plants adversely. This will make plants to autoflower promptly they come above the surface of the soil. The skeleton of the plant isn’t sufficiently solid and leads to the production buds which have low potency.
However, people still wonder as to why breeders are interested to grow Ruderalis while the other variants have many superior traits. But autoflowering Ruderalis gains importance due to their ability to grow irrespective of the photoperiod and also higher resistance to molds. They also have excellent resistance to the growth of insects or pests. Therefore they provide ideal qualities to the breeders and can grow in harsh environments as well.
Especially Ruderalis subspecies prove to be the ideal selection for breeders of northern climates. These plants irrespective of the harsh environmental conditions will begin to bear flowers early and develops from a seed to a plant bearing seeds in approximately 10 weeks.