Banana Cream Jealousy Strain Profile

a photo of cannabis buds in a mason jar

In the wide and ever-growing world of cannabis strains, some often catch consumers by surprise with name alone; Banana Cream Jealousy is one such strain.

It’s surely not one of the iconic staple strains that any stoner can recognize, but its well-rounded hybrid effects, tasty flavor, and moderate THC amounts tend to make Banana Cream Jealousy a great choice for experienced and new consumers alike.

If your curiosity has been piqued, continue reading to learn all of the ins and outs of this equal parts creamy and sweet strain!

Key Takeaways

  • Banana Cream Jealousy is an even-keeled hybrid offering an array of relaxing and uplifting effects.
  • True to its name, Banana Cream Jealousy has a sweet, nutty, and fruity flavor profile.
  • With moderate levels of THC and a host of well-balanced effects, the strain is great for a number of specific applications and could provide some aid in specific symptom relief.

Banana Cream Jealousy Genetics

Banana Cream Jealousy fully steals its name from its two parent strains: Banana Cream Cake and Jealousy. Banana Cream Cake, or Banana Cake, is a sativa-dominant hybrid with well-balanced relaxation and euphoric effects, while Jealousy is a hybrid strain that similarly helps users to feel mentally relaxed but physically energized. The combination creates an incredibly even-keeled experience for those who try Banana Cream Jealousy.

The strain typically has between 19-25% THC, making it balanced for a variety of consumers without overdoing it on the potency for those who get a little heady with too much THC.

Banana Cream Jealousy Aroma and Taste

The strain name doesn’t lie here: Banana Cream Jealousy is plentiful in myrcene, which is found in hops and often comes with a peppery and spicy flavor. The strain itself, however, tends to carry fruity, nutty, and diesel notes. It’s a smooth, fruity flavor that carries plenty of sweetness, all the better to usher smokers into a state of bliss.

Banana Cream Jealousy Potential Benefits and Effects

Like any great hybrid, Banana Cream Jealousy offers the best of both indica and sativa. The strain often leaves users feeling immediately relaxed, which could help in dealing with symptoms associated with stress, mood, and pain.

Though, most users won’t find themselves couch-locked or heavily sedated over Banana Cream Jealousy. Along with some of the more mellowing effects, users also report giggling, feelings of euphoria, and happiness. It’s one of those hybrids that settles you down while still allowing you to focus, so most users find they can use Banana Cream Jealousy for a multitude of occasions or any time of day.

As the strain is plentiful in myrcene, it could also offer a number of benefits specific to the terpene. Namely, studies have suggested myrcene could carry muscle-relaxant effects, along with antioxidant and antimicrobial benefits, though more research is still needed to confirm exactly how this terpene (and others) interact with our bodies.

Final Thoughts

Banana Cream Jealousy truly has it all. This strain offers well balanced, great flavor, and a number of specific applications, making it a versatile option for a variety of cannabis consumers. If you’re in the market for a quality hybrid, perhaps Banana Cream Jealousy is the way to go!

References

do Vale, T. G., Furtado, E. C., Santos, J. G., & Viana, G. S. B. (2002). Central effects of citral, myrcene and limonene, constituents of essential oil chemotypes from Lippia alba (Mill.) n.e. Brown. Phytomedicine: International Journal of Phytotherapy and Phytopharmacology, 9(8), 709–714. https://doi.org/10.1078/094471102321621304

Mitić-Ćulafić, D., Žegura, B., Nikolić, B., Vuković-Gačić, B., Knežević-Vukčević, J., & Filipič, M. (2009). Protective effect of linalool, myrcene and eucalyptol against t-butyl hydroperoxide induced genotoxicity in bacteria and cultured human cells. Food and Chemical Toxicology, 47(1), 260–266. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.fct.2008.11.015

Novak, J., Zitterl-Eglseer, K., Deans, S. G., & Franz, C. (2001). Essential oils of different cultivars of Cannabis sativa L. and their antimicrobial activity. Flavour and Fragrance Journal. 16(4), 259–262. https://doi.org/10.1002/ffj.993

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