It’s an old formula, it is cheaply made, and its popularity is more about massive marketing and dubious online reviews than real consumer stories. So for me, the question around does Stinger detox work, is no it’s one to avoid. General stores like Walmart and Walgreens do sell some brands of detox drink. Walmart, for example, sells brands like QCarbo and Mega Clean.
However, I wouldn’t recommend you ever pick up a detox drink from a general retailer. Apart from Mega Clean (which I wouldn’t recommend unless you buy with the six pre-rid pills you can get when you buy it from testclear.com), there’s not a single brand of detox drink available to pick up I would ever recommend you use. It’s the same with general online retailers like eBay and Amazon, there are lots of fakes, and lots of poor quality drinks. I would always suggest by your detox drinks from reputable, specialist online retailers like TestClear and TestNegative. There is nothing in a detox drink specifically that can be detected by a drug test. The only way you could be detected using a detox drink is if you drink too much water at the same time, diluting your sample. If you stick to a high-quality detox drink like Ultra Eliminex or Rescue Cleanse, alongside abstaining from taking in toxins for 48 hours and doing a natural detox in that time, then there is no way you can be detected for doing anything wrong. Yes, just like anything else in the world a detox drink expires. Over time it will deteriorate, which means it won’t work as well.
The bottom line is that some of the key ingredients will get less powerful over time, and the drink will eventually spoil. Apart from tasting awful, it won’t have the desired effects. So yes detox drinks expire, and I would recommend you always have fresh detox drink at home, ready to use a moments notice. The best detox drinks for drug test success will always be stronger when they are fresh. Growing with bad marijuana seeds is particularly harsh on growers of all levels. This is mostly because it’s tough to pinpoint when the seed itself is the actual problem. Most growers will blame themselves for a problem that shows up in their grow long before they assume it’s the seeds. The term ‘bad seeds’ usually refers to any type of seed that has a significantly higher likelihood of causing problems in a grow. I’ll cover the most common reasons for bad seeds in this tutorial! These cannabis seeds were germinated between two wet pieces of paper towel! These are pot seeds you might get from a friend, or maybe you have them stashed somewhere and forgot how you got them. In either case, if the shell of the seed looks beat-up, it may not germinate as well or quickly as seeds that were stored in good conditions. Seeds are a little nugget of genetic material than can hopefully grow into a plant. And like all other genetic material, it doesn’t last forever! Although seeds can be viable for quite years and years after they’re first produced, the chances of them successfully germinating goes down over time (and old seeds also tend to take a lot longer to germinate than fresh ones). The resulting seedlings are also more likely to be slow growing. But sometimes they sprout like they were born yesterday! The tub on the right has seeds that were planted within a week of receiving them in the mail. The tub on the left has a very popular strain with award-winning genetics… but the seeds were more than 6 years old from when we first bought them. Even though they were all put into the tank at the same time and the new seeds grew like crazy, the seeds on the left got outpaced by algae – only one sprouted and though its roots keep growing and growing the actual never got any bigger than two round leaves even after a month! When I first started growing I was told that good cannabis seeds needed to be very hard with dark tiger striping. If you could crush it between your fingers, it was a bad seed, or so I was told. Did you know that the “stripes” on cannabis seeds are actually part of a protective coating? The “pale” seeds in this photo are actually just regular seeds with the coating rubbed off! Over the years, some of my very best plants came from flimsy, light brown seeds that very likely would have been easy to crush between my fingers. So I’m a big believer in the fact that if you put the seed in the ground and a fast-growing healthy seedling comes out of it, it was a viable seed!
Don’t toss a seed you are really interested in just because it’s a little pale; give it a chance (I’m talking more about tan seeds, it’s very unlikely a yellow seed will sprout)! Note: Although the hardiness of the seed was likely important in the wild, cannabis growers have been breeding plants for generations to make good buds , not seeds! We growers strive to provide an ideal germination environment that lets almost any seed germinate successfully. As a result, we haven’t been breeding for seed hardness. Just like a teacup poodle hasn’t been bred to be strong, cannabis seeds haven’t been bred to be strong. Bag seeds you randomly find in your buds aren’t supposed to be there, so that means that the genetics are a toss-up. Even if the seeds started with good parents, there’s no telling how high or low the quality will be. Unfortunately, the only way to find out is to grow it… Some growers win the genetic lottery, but many others lose out. If you talk to breeders, you’ll learn that when you breed two “star” strains together you don’t always get what you’d expect. It seems like every one of the seedlings (or at least most of them) should be capture the best qualities of both their parents.
However, that’s not how genetics works most of the time.