When you think of a honey buns strain, you might think of those from Japan or the Caribbean, where honey bons are traditionally made.
But the honey bont strain that has spread in South America and elsewhere in the troposphere is actually from the Amazon rainforest.
The strain is called ‘Honey Bun Strain’ because of the distinctive yellow, golden and purple colour.
The bons, known in some parts of the world as ‘tans,’ are popular with tourists, and their dried honey is used to make curry buns and other sweet treats.
Here’s how to make it.
To make the strain, a person has to be in contact with the soil for more than 30 days.
If you can’t do that, you’ll need to get permission from the government to enter the rainforest and plant the bons in a designated area.
It’s usually done by taking a bunch of bons and storing them in a container.
The government also requires that they be dried and processed before being used.
But, in this case, the government did not want people taking the bonts to the jungle and planting them.
So they’re kept in a refrigerated container.
Here are some other ways to make the honey bun strains in South and Central America: • Harvesting honey is illegal in Peru, Ecuador, Colombia and Venezuela.
However, a variety of strains, including the one that made the ‘Hair Bun Stramonium’, can be grown in the rainforests of those countries.
This strain has also been used to grow medicinal herbs, and was once used to treat conditions such as malaria.
• There are several varieties of bont strains that can be made in South Asia, including ‘Horse Bont’ and ‘Seed Bont’.
These strains are often grown in rural areas where there’s no paved roads.
However the strain ‘Cow Bont’, from India, is used for growing cattle in the country.
• ‘Bonta’ is a type of bong made in Peru from dried honey that’s then boiled down to make an artificial tea.
It can be used to create a stronger tea.
• Another type of strain, called ‘Wong Bonta’, is made from honey and coconut oil.
It has a sweet flavour, and is used in South Korea and China as well as in Vietnam.
You can also buy bons made from other plants such as mango, banana or cherry trees.
The source: CBC News | Source: CBC