What is the Purple Flower weed and what does it mean for weed farmers?
By now you have probably heard of the purple flower weed (PFF), which is growing wild in the Australian state of Queensland.
Its popularity has been increasing in recent years and is now so common that it has made its way into several local stores and even into the state parks.
Its name comes from the fact that it grows wild in a small area in the state and it produces a flower which resembles a purple one.
Its main attraction is the fact, however, that it is also extremely addictive, causing some people to smoke the flower to cope with withdrawal symptoms.
The Purple Flower Weed is one of the many new weed species introduced into Australia in the past few years, and has now spread to other states, particularly Queensland.
While it is not illegal to grow it in Australia, its cultivation is restricted due to the fact it has become extremely addictive.
In fact, some people have even tried to smuggle it across the border and the police have even started a crackdown on the weed.
This year, Queensland will host its first ever Purple Flower Festival.
The state’s Department of Primary Industries (DPI) has created a website to inform people about the crop, which is being grown at its native location, the Cattle Reserve in Brisbane.
According to the department, it is illegal to cultivate and grow PFF, as it is considered a weed with “no medicinal value”.
“While the plants produce a purple flower that resembles the cannabis plant, it has no medicinal value,” the department said.
The cultivation of PFF is not a problem in Queensland, which has seen a drop in the number of people trying to smuggler it across to Australia, despite its growing popularity.
According a survey conducted by Queensland’s Drug Free Queensland, about 12 per cent of the state’s population reported that they have tried to use PFF.
The Department of Agriculture (DA) has also banned its cultivation in the province, as a result of the drug.”PFF is classified as a controlled drug under the Misuse of Drugs Act, which prohibits its cultivation and possession,” a statement from the DA said.
“In order to prevent the growing and possession of the plant in Queensland or its surrounding areas, the DPI and the Queensland Government will continue to ban its cultivation.”
A DPI spokesperson said that “in order to minimise the risk to Queensland’s communities, the cultivation and cultivation of this weed will be restricted to the C.R.A. and the D.P.P.”
The DPI has also ordered PFF to be banned from schools and colleges, as well as all sporting fields.
While the state government is in favour of the weed’s cultivation, there are those who are against it, claiming that it makes people addicted to it.
“This is not the right thing to do for Queenslanders,” Liberal MP John Drysdale told The Indian Express.
“This is a bad idea for the state of New South Wales and the state is in the process of making it illegal to be growing PFF in Queensland.”
People are getting addicted to this stuff and it’s getting into schools and into schools of the community,” he added.
In the meantime, we encourage anyone with information about the growing habits of this plant to come forward and we will assist authorities to bring it to justice.””
We are also looking into other measures to protect Queenslanders from the plant,” the spokesperson said.
“In the meantime, we encourage anyone with information about the growing habits of this plant to come forward and we will assist authorities to bring it to justice.”
A spokesperson from the Department of Rural Development (DRD) told The Hindu that the state has banned the cultivation of the Purple Flowers weed in a bid to control its spread.
“Due to its addictive nature, it was removed from public land and the DRD is working to limit its spread,” the statement said.