Tags Posts tagged with "Industrial Hemp"

Industrial Hemp

0 2223

The state of South Carolina’s General Assembly recently legalized the farming of industrial hemp. As local newspapers quickly clarified the difference between hemp and its more popular relative marijuana, state politicians and farmers jumped for joy.

“Any agricultural crop we can cultivate here and make a profit for our farmers, we should try,” said Republican State Senator Greg Hembree.

After all, agribusiness is the No. 1 industry in the Palmetto State, so farmers are also celebrating.

South Carolina really needed this

South Carolina farmer Neal Baxley, confirmed that he is definitely interested in planting hemp on some of his available fields where “sunshine is frequent and rain is regular.”

“We’re in an economically depressed region of the state,” said Baxley “So why couldn’t South Carolina attract a new industry, something that has some growth potential? The more people who get the opportunity to get involved in agriculture, the better I think we are in the long run.”

Democratic Representative Russell Ott, co-sponsor of the bipartisan Hemp Bill, said he wouldn’t be surprised if farmers are growing hemp in the next few months.

“The bottom line is, we could have hemp being grown in South Carolina this year. And that’s exciting,” said Ott, who is also a farmer.

People are expecting South Carolina’s authorities to issue at least 20 licenses to grow crops on up to 20 acres as a pilot program, with more to be added soon.

“It’s my hope that they will act very quickly,” said State Sen. Danny Verdin, chairman of the Senate Agriculture and Natural Resources Committee.

Today, about 90 percent of the hemp used in the United States for industrial purposes is imported from China. But, it’s time to bring it back home.

One of the fastest-growing plants in the world and known as the most versatile plant on earth, hemp is used for making all manner of essential objects such as paper, textiles, cloth, biodegradable plastics, paint, biofuel—the list is long.

But, because it is part of the marijuana plant, it was declared illegal in the U.S. in 1937. The industry is just barely getting back in on its feet again, thanks to the 2014 farm bill passed under President Obama.

One of the problems about sanctioning hemp cultivation has been due to the spread of a spurious lie that large hemp fields could be used to mask weed cultivation. John Finamore, executive director of the National Hemp Association in Denver, shot that notion down.

“The last thing a marijuana grower wants to do is grow them together,” he stated, noting that hemp is the dominant of the two species and would neutralize the psychoactive compounds in marijuana.

And no one wants that.

0 1844

The recently passed state budget eliminates a cap on New York’s prospering industrial hemp industry. That will allow more farmers to be able to research, grow, and process a crop that could turn into a million dollar business. The industrial hemp industry’s first hurdle is also the biggest misconception most people have about.

SUNY Morrisville Researcher Jennifer Gilbert Jenkins stated, “It is related to marijuana is what most people think. But industrial hemp does not have any THC in it.” It’s THC that creates the marijuana plant’s high. However, the biological connection between marijuana and hemp continues to create a roadblock for growing a crop that farmers cultivated in New York state more than a century ago.

So while there are still major Drug Enforcement Administration regulations in place regarding acquiring seed and transporting industrial hemp, the New York’s loosening of rules around the industry opens up farmers to a crop that has earnings potential. Processed hemp is already sold locally, valued for its high protein content. Jenkins stated, “You can walk into your Wegmans and buy a bag of hemp seeds just like you can buy a bag of sunflower seeds. You can buy hemp oil, you can buy hemp meal to use in shakes and smoothies.”

However, most of the hemp products sold in New York right now come from Canada and China. Jenkins, who’s researching the best ways to fertilize hemp in the field, says New York isn’t the only state that sees potential in industrial hemp. That may be spurring New York state to move quickly. Jenkins said, “The state who get the grows happening faster are going to benefit more.” They’re going to be out ahead.” New York state will be holding a hemp summit later this year in the Southern Tier to highlight the challenges and opportunities to grow the industry.

0 1225

The Missouri House passed a measure that would legalize the growing and production of hemp for purposes like soap and rope for the third year in a row. However, its fate is likely to be the same as before: A slow death in the Senate due to the short time left in the 2017 session and the bill’s low priority for Republicans running the chamber.

The Missouri Farm Bureau also strongly opposes House Bill 170, and sent individual letters to every member of the House before Monday night’s 126-26 vote. An excerpt from the letter says the measure does not comply with the 2014 federal farm bill:

“The Agriculture Act of 2014 allows for the production of industrial hemp, but only by state departments of agriculture, those licensed by state departments of agriculture to conduct research under an agricultural pilot program, and institutions of higher education. We do not believe the Act permits unrestricted production of industrial hemp by any individual licensed by a state department of agriculture.”

But GOP bill sponsor Representative Paul Curtman of Pacific said his bill meets the requirement of being classified as a pilot program. He stated, “The memo that they put out was written by a bunch of bitter bureaucrats at the federal level who are upset that the U.S. Congress, in a stroke of constitutional righteousness, took something and turned it all the way back over to the states for the states to promulgate their own rules.”

Industrial hemp production is legal in 31 states, including Illinois. The few House members argued that legalizing hemp would complicate drug enforcement efforts. Hemp is the same species of plant as marijuana, but lacks the psychoactive compounds. However, it can be used to make cannabis oil, which is legal in Missouri to treat certain epileptic conditions. Representative Tila Hubrecht, R-Dexter stated, “The hemp is still the cannabis plant, and there’s THC in every part of the cannabis plant. Even small amounts can cause intoxication.”

Hubrecht also claimed hemp fields can be used to hide illegal marijuana production, which fellow Republican Jay Barnes of Jefferson City balked at. He said, “Only an absolute idiot would go get a license to grow this, and then risk all of their capital and their freedom to do something, knowing they’re going to be monitored the whole time.”

But hemp’s close relation to marijuana remains an obstacle in the Senate, according to Republican Rob Schaaf of St. Joseph who is sponsoring one of two hemp-legalization bills. He stated, “When there are senators who believe that anything that has to do with a marijuana plant is bad, and they’re reticent to change their views, they’re not going to give in. I wish that they would, but I don’t see it happening.”

Republican Senator Brian Munzlinger of Williamstown sponsored the other Senate hemp proposal, which has received a public hearing, thanks mostly to his also chairing that chamber’s agriculture committee. However, he admits that its chances for passage are slim. He said, “It looks like everything is taking a long time on the Senate floor, and I don’t know if it’s a real priority of leadership to get it through.”

0 2929

Senator Sonny Borrelli, a Republican senator from Lake Havasu City sees economic opportunity in industrial hemp and wants to bring it into Arizona. Borrelli has sponsored a proposal to establish the groundwork for an industrial hemp industry in the state. If the measure is passed, Senate Bill 1337 would legalize the farming, sale, and distribution of industrial hemp. It would task the state’s agricultural department with oversight, regulation, and licensing of the industry. The bill passed 26-4 with bipartisan support in the Senate and is now in the House.

Borrelli stated, “It’s good policy. It’s economic development, and it’s good for the agriculture community.” Borrelli praised the benefits of hemp production as an economic driver, saying it would create jobs and essentially bring Arizona into a growing industry. He added that hemp could also prove a big boost for agriculture in the water-sensitive state because it requires less water than cotton to grow. The measure comes with its opposition.

Senator David Farnsworth was one of four senators who voted against the proposal. Although he sees the commercial benefits of hemp, Farnsworth said it could pose a challenge for law enforcement officers to distinguish between a small hemp plant and a small cannabis plant. He said, “Enforcement of our marijuana laws would be more difficult if we have a lot of hemp growing.” Farnsworth also expressed concern that hemp may be a backdoor approach to legalizing cannabis. Borrelli argued that there’s a misunderstanding about hemp’s association with cannabis.

The Controlled Substances Act of 1970 classified cannabis and its cannabinoids as a Schedule I controlled substance. This also impacted hemp because it possesses the cannabinoid Tetrahydrocannabinol, commonly referred to as THC, the part of the plant that produces a high. However, the level of THC in hemp is very low compared to cannabis. For example, the maximum THC content of legal industrial hemp in most states is about .3%, whereas NBC News reported the average THC content in Colorado’s legal marijuana to be 18.7%.

0 4598

Since growing hemp has been illegal for almost a full century, researchers have been unable to learn all the benefits associated with it. Currently, most states have an active hemp industry or have authorized hemp research.

Hemp is a distinct variety of the cannabis plant but it is not the same as marijuana. Although hemp is commonly associated with marijuana, it should not be.

Industrial hemp and marijuana are two completely different plants, inside and out. Hemp contains a very small amount (less than 1%) of tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), the primary psychoactive ingredient in marijuana (the chemical that gets a user high). Legal marijuana has a much larger amount of THC (between 15%-30%).

Benefits of industrial hemp

The benefits associated with hemp are endless. Countless products used by people every day can be created from hemp. Some of these products include the following:

• Paper products: Hemp can be used to make paper and it only takes a couple of months to grow. Hemp is environmentally friendly. It is naturally acid free and can be recycled up to 7 times (normal paper can be recycled up to 3 times).
• Clothing: Hemp can be used to make clothing. One acre of hemp produces as much material as 2-3 acres of cotton.
• Building materials: Hemp can be turned into a variety of building materials. You can build a wall out of hemp that is rot free, pest free, mold free, fire resistant, and will last 500 years. You can also make biodegradable plastic out of hemp.
• Gasoline/Fuel: Hemp can be turned into fuel that can be used in your car today. This is done by pressing the hempseed and turning its oil into a biodiesel that is biodegradable and cleaner for the air. Hemp is not the best alternative for fuel because it takes a lot of hemp to make one gallon of gas.
• Nutrition: Hemp can be used as a supplement for nutrition. Hemp is high in protein, contains essential omega 3 & 6 fatty acids, potassium, and dietary fiber.

A $50 billion industry by 2026

The benefits associated with hemp are endless. However, the best part about it is the conditions which it can grow under. If you look at pictures of New York from the mid-1900s, hemp was growing everywhere.

Hemp has multiple growing seasons and it can be grown in some of the toughest environments. Researches have estimated that the Florida hemp industry could be a $460 million dollar industry per year.

0 1279

After an increase in funding, the Conn Center for Renewable Energy Research at the University of Louisville is exploring the economics and science of commercializing industrial hemp. Henry “Hank” Conn, who has committed millions of dollars to fund the center and recently provided $160,000 to jumpstart hemp research said it’s a new line of work for the center but it matches well with its existing examination of biofuels, catalysts, and other chemical applications.

Additional underwriting will come from a large donation established more than 30 years ago by the late Ray Schnur Sr., a member of the first Speed graduating class in 1928 who operated two companies in Louisville. He made an initial endowment gift of $100,000, now more than $350,000, to fund technology purchases for Speed’s electrical engineering department. However, Schnur’s son Ray Jr. and his family asked that the annual proceeds be directed now to Conn’s hemp effort, a move that will soon take effect. “Hemp is the coming thing,” said the younger Schnur, who is 81 and the stepfather of David Barhorst, a Louisville developer and founder of Kentucky Hemp Ventures. Schnur said creating jobs from hemp will “help coal miners and tobacco farmers around the state.”

The Kentucky Department of Agriculture launched a pilot program under authority of the 2014 federal farm bill, which allows states that enact laws to permit hemp growing and research. It has given rise to several businesses that are working with selected farmers approved by the state to create foods and products from hemp fibers and oils. University of Kentucky agronomists have focused on aspects of growing and processing the crop. At Conn, scientists are looking at the potential after the harvest, for pelletizing hemp for biofuel, creating catalysts for various chemical applications and using cellulose as a fuel source, said Andrew Marsh, the center’s assistant director. “This whole thing just took off,” Marsh stated, after the center planted a test plot of hemp in August. Some Speed students did a literature search of hemp research, and Schnur stepped up, offering to redirect the endowment at Conn. To drive their work, center officials assembled a forum in early December with more than three dozen growers, processors, and business people.

0 1421

Since growing hemp has been illegal for almost a full century, researchers have been unable to learn all the benefits associated with it. Hemp is a distinct variety of the cannabis plant but it is not the same as marijuana. Although hemp is commonly associated with marijuana, it should not be.


The benefits associated with hemp are endless. Several products which are used by people every day can be created from hemp. These include paper, clothing, building materials, fuel, and nutrition.


The best part about growing hemp is the conditions which it can grow under. If you look at pictures of New York from the mid-1900s, hemp was growing everywhere. Hemp has multiple growing seasons and it can be grown in some of the toughest environments. Researches have estimated that the Florida hemp industry could be a $460 million-dollar industry per year.


Capitalizing on Hemp


Industrial hemp and marijuana are two completely different plants, inside and out. Hemp contains a very small amount (less than 1%) of tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), the primary psychoactive ingredient in marijuana (the chemical that gets a user high). Legal cannabis has a much larger amount of THC (between 15%-30%).


The surge in the number of publicly traded cannabis companies has made it difficult for investors to focus on legitimate investments in the industry. One of these is a NYSE-traded holding company, Compass Diversified Holdings (CODI).


The company offers investors the opportunity to invest in a company levered to the industrial hemp industry and offers a dividend.


What Does Compass Do?


Compass owns and manages a diverse family of established North American middle market businesses. In July, CODI finalized the acquisition of Fresh Hemp Foods Ltd., for $132.5 million (CAD) and sold its CamelBak Products, LLC subsidiary to Vista Outdoor Inc.


Fresh Hemp was founded in 1998 in Winnipeg, Canada and operates under the name Manitoba Harvest. The company produces and sells its products online and through retail stores in North America. Manitoba offers hemp hearts, heart bites, protein powders, oils, and food starter packs.


Manitoba’s products are currently carried in approximately 7,000 retail stores across the United States and Canada. During the fiscal year that ended on November 30, 2014, the company generated $37.9 million (CAD) in revenue, which represents a 23.9% increase on a year-over-year basis. Manitoba has continued to see significant revenue growth during the first half of its current fiscal year and they generated $27.6 million of revenue during this time.


CODI offers investors an 8.3% dividend yield or $1.44 in cash distributions per year. The company’s dividend has grown consistently over the years and its financial stability is secure, especially after the sale of its CamelBak subsidiary.


0 1946

Pennsylvania growers are being encouraged to share in a newly developed pilot research program that will add toward a better knowledge of what could be a new cash crop in the state. Secretary of Agriculture Russell Redding stated, “Hemp has a long history here in Pennsylvania, and we believe it holds a promising future. If we want to realize this crop’s full potential, though, we need the benefit of sound research.”

Industrial hemp was grown commercially in the United States until after World War II. Governments began to outlaw its cultivation in the mid-20th century because of its association with marijuana. Pennsylvania joins states like Kentucky and New York where officials and growers are keeping their focus on the seemingly profitable future of hemp growth. The Department of Agriculture will award $1,000 to successful hemp research program permit recipients to balance out the costs of the project under the cost-share program.

Grain farmer Ammon Carlyle is intrigued by the program. He stated, “I looked up ‘hemp’ online and learned that early in the country’s history it was widely grown and was a way that farmers made money. I plan to make an application to join the project.” Carlyle definitely has the land to hold the project.

Researchers who finish a hemp research project are qualified to apply, as long as the project has been approved by the Department of Agriculture. Under the Industrial Hemp Pilot Research Program guidelines, a maximum of thirty projects of five acres each will be selected for the 2017 growing season. The department will select the projects based on a complete program application. The department will issue a research permit to an institution of higher education or to a person contracted to grow industrial hemp for research purposes. The pilot research program follows the state and federal laws that allow industrial hemp to be grown in states where allowed.

The cut off date for Pennsylvania growers to apply for a 2017 PDA Industrial Hemp Research Pilot Program was January 6. Applicants who are approved for research projects will be notified by February 17.

1 1019

If you are one of the approximately 57 million Americans residing in a state which is voting on cannabis legalization this Tuesday, Nov. 8, 2016; your vote YES can put an end to the criminality of cannabis for more than one out of six Americans and bring the total to approximately one out of four Americans who reside in a legal state. Following is a list of the ten best reasons to convince everyone you know to do the right thing and vote YES on legalization:

1) Legalized Cannabis is Safer than Alcohol and Tobacco
It is absurd that we live in a society where the two most dangerous drugs; alcohol and tobacco, are the legal ones. These two substances cause over half-a-million deaths annually and lead to illnesses and injuries that affect society in health-care costs, lost productivity and law-enforcement expenses.

In over 7,000 years of recorded use by humans; cannabis has yet to cause a fatal overdose. Weed is not toxic and the greatest harm it has ever caused is the arrest, incarceration and lifelong burdens created by prohibition. Those against legalizing weed are concerned about making a third drug legal; as if prohibition has actually stopped its consumption. The public is already using it; they just have to commit a crime in order to do so.

2) Cannabis Prohibition is a Costly Failure
The Marijuana Tax Act; celebrating its 80th anniversary next year, was our nation’s first attempt to stop weed-smoking. It is probable that in those days a few hundred thousand people across the nation were “smoking weed.” In these days; the majority of people less than 50 years old have smoked weed and there are more than 30 million Americans smoking weed on a regular basis whether it’s legal or not.

More than 25 million Americans have been arrested for cannabis violations ever since President Nixon declared a war on drugs; costing over $1 trillion to prosecute. The cost of the prohibition is ridiculous; however, the four states that have legalized have seen a drop in cannabis arrests, crime has decreased and youth use has not changed.

3) Cannabis Prohibition Funds Gangs, Cartels and Terrorists
Since weed is now legal in four states; domestic marijuana is cheaper and better than its Mexican counterpart. This in turn is decreasing income for organized crime. Mexican farmers growing for the violent drug cartels have seen their profits decrease from $100 per kilo to less than $25.

Legalization will not put the cartels out of business. They are gangsters who will find other crimes for their funding. We can; however, shrink their customer base substantially. We need to stop giving violent criminals who do not pay taxes; nor follow regulations, business opportunities.

4) Cannabis Prohibition Hurts Youth & Minorities Most
Cannabis prohibition has been a key measure in institutional racism in our criminal-justice system. African-Americans are four times likelier than whites to be arrested for cannabis violations, although they basically use and sell cannabis at the same rates.

Cannabis prohibition makes it easy for police to make arrests and reap forfeiture and drug grant dollars. This allows police to focus on minority neighborhoods where weed users are easier to catch and have fewer resources to fight the charges. In turn contributing to the cycle of distrust between minority communities and the police. Legalization will not fix racist cops, but it will provide far less opportunities for them to act on their racism.

5) Legalized Cannabis Protects Kids Better Than Prohibition
“Monitoring the Future” survey has questioned high school seniors over the past 40 years in how easy it would be for them to acquire a bag of marijuana. Eighty to ninety percent of those surveyed have consistently replied stating access to cannabis is either “easy” or “fairly easy.”
This is due to the fact that marijuana dealers do not check ID and do not have a license to lose if they get caught selling pot to a child.

Just like a determined kid today will find a way to access alcohol or tobacco; nothing will hinder one from finding a joint. The fact is that in order for a child to access alcohol or tobacco there was most likely a corrupt adult helping. These days “kids” sell marijuana to one another. Making cannabis legal will move pot sales into secure, adults-only stores and reduces the profit potential for illegal sales. (When was the last time you saw a high school tequila dealer?) Last year was the first year that “easy” access to marijuana for 12th graders was less than 80 percent. This was after having four legalized states.

6) Legalized Cannabis is a Safe Therapeutic Supplement
Even though half the states have initiated protections for medical use of cannabis, that does not legalize the use of weed by patients. Even in California, where nearly anyone can get a medical cannabis recommendation and possession of less than one ounce is only a $100 ticket, there are still greater than 2,000 people yearly who go to jail for cannabis, serving an average of more than five months.

That is due to the fact that doctor visits and medical cards are expensive. It costs more than $400 in some states to register and qualify for a medical cannabis card. No disabled people living in poverty; nor sick people suffering from diseases that are not covered by law, should be treated as criminals for using an herb safer than over-the-counter aspirin or cough syrup.

7) Legalized Cannabis Replaces Toxic, Addictive Pharmaceuticals
America is suffering from an epidemic of opioid overdose. More people die annually from legal pharmaceuticals than all illegal drugs combined. Cannabis could be used to replace more than 17 popular pharmaceutical medications and is an herb that can be grown at little cost; therefore, legalization of weed would literally save lives of countless patients.

Because of this Big Pharma has been funding anti-pot campaigns. Insys Pharmaceutical has donated half-a-million dollars during this election in order to defeat legalization in Arizona. Insys Pharmaceutical is the maker of Fentanyl; which is the opioid painkiller which killed Prince and is 100 times more powerful than heroin. They are seeking patents on synthetic cannabinoid drugs they are researching.

8) Legalized Cannabis Opens the Possibilities for Industrial Hemp
The negativity towards cannabis is so strong in America that we even ban the non-psychoactive variety known as industrial hemp. Making us one of the few countries in the world banning a plant because it looks like one that gets you high. Cannabis legalization will help broaden the use of hemp in things such as: food, fuel, fiber, medicine, building material, revolutionary energy technologies and more.

9) Legalized Cannabis Raises Millions in New Tax Revenue
Cannabis is not invented due to legalization; it is however recognized as a popular commodity that should be taxed and regulated like all other commodities. The cannabis market will never go away. We can only help determine who controls most of it. Will it be tax-paying, job-creating, law-abiding businesses or murderous, police-corrupting, criminal cartels.

Prohibition does not control pot; it is the absence of control. States under prohibition spend time, money and resources enforcing it yet gain nothing from it. The four states that made cannabis legal have made more than $200 million in combined tax revenue, while spending less in the police department, courts, prisons, parole and probation offices as well as other agencies that are burdened by marijuana prosecutions.

10) Legalized Cannabis Works!
We are no longer in 2009 where legalization of pot is some hypothetical policy proposal. We have already legalized it in four states. Initially we encountered difficulties with kids and edibles, but those issues have been addressed through education, labeling, and packaging changes.

In the meantime; the older population for which legalization was intended for, have increased its use substantially. Ever since marijuana has been legalized in some states the roads are safer than ever. Overall driving deaths are down, workplace productivity is up, problematic dependence on cannabis is stable and millions of dollars in tax revenue have been collected. In Colorado alone, legalization has created over 18,000 jobs and contributed over $2.5 billion to the state economy.

0 4228

CHEYENNE, Wyo., April. 7, 2016 /PRNewswire/ — FBEC Worldwide, Inc. (FBEC) a  lifestyle brand company with a focus on Healthy Hemp™ & CBD infused consumer products, is pleased to announce it has successfully acquired & registered the trademark “Healthy Hemp™”. FBEC’s Healthy Hemp™ is trademarked for class 05 Dietary Beverage Supplements for Therapeutic Purposes, for class 030 Herbal Food Beverages and for class 034 Oral Vaporizers for smoking purposes.

CEO Jeffrey Greene stated, “Healthy Food is an incredibly fast growing $1 Trillion market. WolfShot™, our leading Healthy Hemp™ product, has been designed to be the first Energy Shot loaded with therapeutic hemp juice to meet the strong demand for a healthy solution in the currently tarnished & beleaguered Energy Shot market. Now we can finally have a dependable healthy solution that is good for everyone, and that’s no bull…pun intended. “

“Using my contacts and resources, one of my main goals is to court relationships with retail stores I feel we are a perfect fit for, such as, Whole Foods Market, Inc. (WFM), Albertsons, The Fresh Market & Trader Joe’s. It’s worth noting that all the retailers I mentioned  already carry some products such as, hemp seed, hemp milk, hemp oil or hemp powder,” said Mr. Greene.

About FBEC Worldwide, Inc.

FBEC Worldwide, Inc. is a lifestyle Brand Company with a focus on Healthy Hemp™ & CBD infused consumer products, both domestic and abroad. We are committed to increasing our market size and scope through the optics of creative marketing and most importantly customer satisfaction. Our growth strategies focus on a number of major initiatives, including unique branding opportunities that will be targeted at key demographic groups and to develop strong community and distributor relationships.

FBEC Worldwide is currently developing and building Healthy Hemp™ & CBD infused consumer products, focused on strong rates of growth within key fundamental consumer groups. Our company is dedicated to becoming the lead developer of name brand hemp & CBD infused consumer products.

Safe Harbor for Forward-Looking Statements: This news release includes forward-looking statements. While these statements are made to convey to the public the company’s progress, business opportunities and growth prospects, readers are cautioned that such forward-looking statements represent management’s opinion. Whereas management believes such representations to be true and accurate based on information and data available to the company at this time, actual results may differ materially from those described. The Company’s operations and business prospects are always subject to risk and uncertainties. Important factors that may cause actual results to differ are and will be set forth in the company’s periodic filings with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission.

Investor Relations Contact:

Joe Sirianni
MIDAM Ventures LLC
(305) 707-7018

Subscribe Now & Begin Receiving Marijuana Stocks News, Articles, Trade Alerts & MORE, all 100% FREE!

We are your #1 source for all things Marijuana Stocks, Subscribe Below!

Privacy Policy: We will NEVER share, sell, barter, etc. any of our subscribers information for any reason ever! By subscribing you agree we can send you via email our free e-newsletter on marijuana stocks related, articles, news and trade alerts. Further questions please contact privacy@marijuanastocks.com
Ad Placements