CVault and Boveda for the Best Curing and Storage of MMJ

What do you get when put a world-class stainless steel container together with the world's only 2-way humidity control? C-Vault, powered by Boveda. And now Boveda is excited to announce you can now conveniently order C-Vault directly from Boveda!

C-Vault is made from durable stainless steel in a variety of sizes and include a nifty slot under the lid specifically to hold the Boveda. A silicone ring ensures an incredibly tight seal of the lid to the body, maximizing the life of the Boveda inside to keep your flower in perfect condition for months.

C-Vaults have proven very popular for curing and storage by some of the most recognized cultivators in the business.

C-Vault is available in four sizes ranging from .75 to 2 Liters at the Boveda online store.

Learn More about Proper Storage with Boveda 
Find a Local Retailer 
Or Buy Direct at the Boveda Online Shop

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MMJ and CBD vs Liver Damage

It is no secret that alcohol consumption can negatively affect one’s liver. This is because it can cause an excess of fats and lipids and additional oxidative stress (i.e. damage caused by free radicals).

With that said, a recent study published in Free Radical Biology and Medicine offers an interesting preventive measure. Funded by the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA) and the National Institutes of Health (NIH), it suggests that cannabidiol (CBD) could help protect the liver from alcohol-induced damage.

As we know, cannabidol (CBD) may have anti-oxidant effects. Couple that with the constituent’s lack of psychoactivity, and it makes sense why the team of researchers from China and Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York chose to investigate its ability to counter alcohol-induced oxidative stress in the liver.

In doing so, they injected mice with ethanol twice a day for five days. This was intended to model the impact of binge drinking on one’s liver. Prior to this, a group of the mice were administered cannabidiol (CBD) as a preventive measure.

Sure enough, the study’s results showed that cannabidiol (CBD) may protect the liver from steatosis – the accumulation of fats and lipids. The researchers suggested that this was potentially the result of cannabidiol’s inhibition of oxidative stress and activation of pathways associated with fat accumulation.

The accumulation of fat in the liver can lead to much more serious problems like cirrhosis of the liver (i.e. scarring of the liver that may lead to liver failure) if it gets out of hand. With that said, there is no easy way to go about “curing” the disease once it occurs, so taking a preventive approach is best. Although increased research may strengthen the theory that cannabidiol (CBD) administration helps to prevent alcohol-induced liver damage, cannabidiol is not an approved or definitively effective preventive treatment at the present time. To reduce your risk of developing liver problems, the American Liver Foundation suggests that you eat a well-balanced diet, limit your alcohol intake, and practice safe sex.

by: Drake Dorm of Medical Jane

Juicing Marijuana Leaves

Almost every part of a marijuana plant can be used for something. With growers fixated on the flowers and buds, the other parts of the herb, such as the roots and leaves, are often neglected or thrown into a compost pile. Trimmers are quick to cut away the inferior bits of the plant, and very few people know that they can be used for smoothies, creams and oils. 

Juicing is a great way to get the most out of cannabis leaves. The natural ingredients are filled with antioxidants and vitamins, which can aid the immune system in preventing and fighting off diseases. It is important to consider that this method of ingesting marijuana leaves won’t get you high. If you’re avoiding the psychoactive effects of weed, juicing is the way to go. Without heat to convert THCA in raw cannabis into THC, you’re left with CBDA, CBG and healthy doses of phytocannabinoids. 

“They [phytochemicals] are not nutrients per se, there are tons of phytochemicals in basically every healthy fruit and vegetable, and are correlated with antioxidant and even anti-cancer properties. Though it’s still tough for scientists to prove exactly what’s happening, it’s clear that plants hold important medicinal value for our bodies,” explained Roni Stetter from Merry Jane.

Such components may help reduce inflammation, pain and muscle spasms. In particular, CBG or Cannabigerol, is packed with natural cleansing properties, and can be used to manage intra-ocular pressure (IOP) for patients diagnosed with glaucoma. Cannabis leaves also contain high levels of phytochemicals (bioactive non-nutrient plant compounds). At an atomic level, the chemicals are effective in reducing free radical damage in the body, while decreasing risks associated with chronic illnesses.

Juicing cannabis leaves is a straightforward procedure. The first step is to acquire the leaves, which is the hardest part of the process if you don’t have direct access to a growing house. When it comes to the actual juicing, you may want to incorporate the leaves with fruits to avoid the raw, leafy taste. This also means that you would need to monitor your sugar intake to prevent unwanted weight gain. Mixing the green ingredients with watery fruit juice is an effective way to dilute the potency of the leaves. 

More from: Michael Cheng and MassRoots

MMJ Edible RECIPE Tropical THC Muffins

These coconut muffins are a dense but moist delight that use the wonderful power of mango (or rather the chemical compound myrcene terpenes contained in the tropical fruit) to amplify the effects of THC and help it traverse the blood-brain barrier more efficiently. Be sure to have the egg and coconut oil at room temperature when you begin or the batter will be very, very difficult to stir.


1/2 cup less 3 tbsps coconut oil
3 tbsps THC-infused coconut oil (see below)
3/4 cup all-purpose flour
1/2 cup whole wheat flour
1 1/2 tsps baking powder
1/4 tsp table salt
¾ cup coconut milk
1/3 cup granulated sugar
1 large egg
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
1 large mango, with flesh diced
3/4 cup sweetened shredded coconut, divided in ½ cup and ¼ cup 

  1. Preheat oven to 375°F and line a muffin tin with papers.
  2. In a small saucepan, warm both coconut oils until just barely melted.
  3. In a medium bowl, whisk together flours, baking powder and salt. Stir in 1/2 cup shredded coconut.
  4. In a separate bowl, whisk together egg, sugar, coconut oil, coconut milk, diced mango and vanilla. Stir into dry ingredients until just combined.
  5. Divide batter among prepared muffin cups then sprinkle the top with remaining 1/4 cup coconut. Should you not be able to fill all 12 muffin wells, remove the paper liner and add an inch of water to the empty ones. This will keep your tray from staining and your muffins nice and moist.
  6. Bake for approx. 20 minutes or until a toothpick inserted into the center comes out batter-free. Remove to a cooling rack. Store in an airtight container for up to three days.
Yield: 10 to 12 muffins of considerable potency

More Recipes and News: The Marijuana Times


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