Marijuana Seeds Mississippi: Tips & Information
Mississippi is located in the deep south region of the United States of America. It sits smack in the middle third of the country, in terms of size and population, and is bordered by Tennessee to the north, Alabama to the east, Louisiana to the southwest, and leads directly into the Gulf of Mexico if you head straight south. The most famous and populous city is the state capital, Jackson. The western border of the state is largely defined by the Mississippi River, which is well known around North America. What some may not know, is that this iconic river is the second-longest river on the continent in addition to being the second biggest drainage system. Only the Hudson Bay drainage system is bigger than the Mississippi River.
Mississippi was admitted into the United States of America in 1817 and within four decades of being a state, it became the largest producer of cotton in the country in 1860. At that time, this also meant that it had the largest number of enslaved persons and in fact, slaves accounted for the majority of people in the state, at 55%. In 1861, they decided to secede from the union and become one of the 7 confederate states which ended up going to war in the American Civil War for the losing side from 1861 to 1865. Five years later, they rejoined the United States of America. Following this, Mississippi has been the site of many events instrumental in the civil rights movement in the USA, including the Ole Miss Riot in 1962, the assassination of Mr. Medgar Evers, and the 1964 Freedom Summer murders. To this day, Mississippi retains the highest population of African Americans in the USA.
Mississippi has a humid subtropical climate with hot and humid summers and short and mild winters. Growing marijuana in these parts would be a cinch. There are loads of sunshine and average temperatures in the growing seasons that hover between the ’70s and ’80s regularly. The climate also provides optimal levels of humidity to ensure that your crops are going to thrive. Growing decadent, majestic buds would be something to brag about, but do not let that get in the way of using your common sense if you need to vacate the area during tornado season. The Hospitality State was the setting of two of the deadliest tornadoes in US history and on average has 27 tornadoes annually.
With such great weather year-round, residents and visitors love to get outside and enjoy the beauty of Mississippi. Heading out to Roosevelt State Park will allow you to enjoy fishing on Shadow Lake, a myriad of trails to explore before resting your weary bones at one of their magnificent campsites. The Wall Doxey State Park is home to a 60-acre spring-fed lake that is surrounded by cabins, camping, and hiking trails. Jumping in the boat and going for a rip or sitting along the shore while sipping a brew is going to have you daydreaming of the days when you can light up that fat doobie without the worry of the fuzz giving you a hard time.
Mississippi does not have any of the 4 major pro sports in the state. The AA minor league baseball teams, the Biloxi Shuckers, and Mississippi Braves draw a dedicated crowd and provide good value for your sports dollar. But if you ask anyone in Mississippi who the real hometown teams are, you will get one of two answers. The allegiances run deep to the Mississippi State Bulldogs and the University of Mississippi Rebels, who are better known as the Ole Miss Rebels. This rivalry is huge and transcends sports. It spills over into many aspects of life in the Magnolia State. It all comes to a head in Starkville or Oxford every year when the two football teams clash at the Egg Bowl.