Is this because it varies so much between bags? As we were just drinking kava, I was just reading something chris wrote about how much 3 year old plants produce. This might be common knowledge to some connoisseurs but wasnt to us. I have maybe 15 different kava bags ina drawer at a time and know what I like at certain times usually but, every once in a while discover something I didnt love at first serves a different purpose or becomes better t me later. Also we have some Cactus fiji and Lawena that I keep buying and notice big differences from different orders. All have been very good but, the and color varies widely. This made me wonder if the chemotype testing is done across a large sample of a harvest when perhaps one plants chemotype varied widely from another of the same type and harvest. is the testing done over a broad sample/mix? Or it is easiest enough to do for each plants, say 30# harvest? I get more alert affects usually and was searching for more late night, non-activating kavas but, since im always doing 100 things, I havent been able to add notes about different strains or batches like real nerd would do. Although< i would like that. Every once in a while I look at the chemotypes when I can find them on GHK. Otherwise I just go by what I like. Does it make any sense to list the chemotype on the bag or does it change to often amongst the same strain or is does it end up being too much info for the average drinker. In selling things, I know we dont want to bombard our buyers with TMI in a lot of cases but the connoisseurs tend to go down the rabbit hole of TMI. Edit: I should have said, why do suppliers not list the chemotype? Grammar not me forte.