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The introduction of a decimal currency provided the opportunity for the introduction of a complete Jamaican coinage as formerly, the coins (with the exception of the penny and ha'penny), were the same as those used in the United Kingdom. With regard to the design, it was decided that the portrait of the ruling British monarch, which had appeared on the obverse of all coins, would be replaced by the Jamaican coat of arms, with national symbols on the reverse. On the 25c was the national bird, the swallow-tailed humming bird or doctor bird; the 20c featured the national tree, blue mahoe; the 10c, lignum vitae, the national flower, the 5, the crocodile and the 1c, the national fruit, the ackee.

The coins, minted by the British Royal Mint, were first put into circulation on 08 September 1969. They were all made from cupro-nickel with the exception of the 1c, which was made from copper. In 1970 the metallic composition of the 1c was changed to bronze. The notes were also released into circulation on 08 September 1969. They were printed by Thomas De La Rue Ltd., printers of Jamaican bank notes since 1920. As had been recommended the notes all bore the portraits of national heroes, with George William Gordon on the $10; Paul Bogle on the $2; Sir Alexander Bustamante on the $1 and Marcus Garvey on the 50cent. An additional note, a brown $5 was introduced on 20 October 1970.

Following a review of the island's currency in 1974, the decision was made to issue a $20 note; replace the 50c note with a coin and change the metallic content of the 1c from bronze to aluminium. The first aluminium 1c coins, which were twelve-sided instead of round, went into circulation in July 1975. In June 1976, the new maroon $20 note, with a portrait of Noel Nethersole, widely regarded as the founder of the Bank of Jamaica, was issued and in November 1976, the long-awaited 50c coin was placed in circulation. In October 1978 the colours of the $10 and $20 notes were changed to a lighter blue and grey and orange respectively and the old notes demonetized. An additional note - a $100 - was introduced on 01 December 1986 and a $50 note was added in 1988. In 1989, following a review of the currency structure, it was decided to replace the $1 note with a coin; switch the production of coinage from cupro-nickel to nickel-plated steel and over time, abandon the 50cent and 20cent coins and the $2 note. The new $1 coin was put into circulation on 28 September 1990 and on 07 October 1991, new 25 cent and 10 cent coins were released into general circulation. The 25cent coin now bore the portrait of National Hero, Marcus Garvey and was made of nickel-plated steel. In addition, the shape of the coin was changed from round to seven-sided. The new 10cent coin, also made of nickel-plated steel now carried the portrait of National Hero, Paul Bogle. In June 1994, it was announced that a new currency structure had been approved by the Cabinet - the $5 note would be replaced by a coin; the $1, 25 cents and 10 cent coins would have a new look and the 5 cents would be abandoned. As such the new structure would include the following coins, 1 cent, 10c cents, 25 cents, $1 and $5 while the notes would be $10, $20, $50, $100 and $500. The new $500 note was issued in June 1994 while the $5 coin was released in December 1994. The new 10 and 25-cent coins were released into circulation in April 1995 and the coins with the old designs were demonetized in January 1997. By 1999, a decision was taken to coin another note and a $10 coin replaced the note in March 1999. In March 2000, a $1,000 note was released into general circulation and in July of the same year, the $20 note was replaced by a coin. This coin bore the portrait of National Hero, Marcus Garvey and was the first bi-metallic coin to be produced by Jamaica. Since 2011, De La Rue International Limited and The Royal Mint are no longer the sole printer and mint for notes and coins, respectively. A competitive tender process was implemented to select printers and mints in a given year for each banknote and coin denomination. In that regard, successful printers to date for banknotes are De La Rue International Limited, Giesecke and Devrient Currency Technology GmbH and Oberthur Fiduciaire. For coins, successful mints to date have been, The Royal Mint, Royal Canadian Mint, Royal Dutch Mint and Mint of Finland. Effective 15 February 2018, the $0.01, $0.10 and $0.25 coins were demonetized. Consequently, the $1.00 is the lowest coin denomination effective 15 February 2018. Alchimia offers you here the Lemon Thai Kush cannabis strain from the Humboldt Seeds Organization.

High yielder and with strong effect , it will please any type of marijuana grower. This variety comes from Lemon Thai (Thailand Sativa x Hawaii), a genetics with abundant resin production and typical Hawaiian structure with a clear and stimulant high. On the other side, as second parent, we have the renowned OG Kush , a strain that stands out for its balanced effect and unique taste . Lemon Thai Kush grows vigorously , so it doesn't need a prolonged growth period. It develops a structure similar to a fir, with a long main stem surrounded by side branches . Its yields are high, producing a considerable amount of frosty and sticky buds . This feature makes it very interesting for cannabis resin extractions . Its taste and smell reminds of wood , pine and cedar, subtly blended with citric and black pepper undertones. The effect of Lemon Thai Kush is very strong, evelating our spirit with a creative, cheerful and stimulant effect.

Here you can find all info about Lemon Thai from Fusion Seeds .

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