Or is their Cannabis Decaying on the Shelf?
Did you know Curing is the most critical part of cannabis cultivation?
Curing is another term for aging. After hang drying, a cultivator introduces cannabis to a container, ideally at a stable humidity lever, for a time between a couple of weeks to a few months.
A proper cure is essential for maximum patient safety, maximum quality (color, aroma, flavor) and maximum therapeutic benefits.
The thing is, few cultivators/dispensaries cure properly because demand is so high. They can easily provide dam good cannabis now at the expense of providing really outstanding cannabis later. There's a growing number of them now curing on the shelf by packaging cannabis with the world's only precision 2-way humidity control - Boveda. Is your favorite dispensary doing it?
With Boveda everywhere cannabis is present, we're adding and removing moisture to maintain a stable humidity level at the perfect curing humidity. That means your cannabis retains 15% more terpenes - the beneficial compounds you are buying it for. So instead of cannabis losing quality on the shelf, Boveda in the containers is curing it - making it better.
Cultivators/Packagers/Processors across the country are starting to cure on the shelf with Boveda. If they're not already, ask your favorite dispensary when they're gonna start!
Originally posted on the Boveda Blog
Find a Local Retainer
Or Buy Directly at the Boveda Online Shop
Palm Spring Safe Access uses Boveda Everywhere
Native Roots packages all Cannabis with Boveda
More on Curing with Boveda:
Properly Curing Cannabis with Boveda
Boveda Retains 15% More Terpenes for Cannabis
MooseLabs was already successfully producing products for cannabis consumers when they stumbled upon a need for an idea. When attending a Cannabis Cup event, the crew from Moose Labs noticed friends and strangers sharing glass pipes and bongs. When they heard about a friend who had become very sick after attending a cannabis “sharing” event, the need for a clean and healthy solution became very clear.
Moose Labs tackled the germs problem and came up with the MouthPeace and the MouthPeace quickly became the “must have” for safe sharing.
Now you can share and socialize to your heart’s content and avoid your old and new friends sharing their bugs, viruses and cooties back.
Available in three versions, your MouthPeace will fit all needs. Choose from: the Original with it’s tampered sure fit shape, the Slim which is just as universal but slim enough to fit in a pocket or a small purse and the Mini which is great for joints, blunts and pipes.
All Moose Labs MouthPeaces are 100% Platinum Cured Silicone, Dishwasher and Hot Water safe and each one comes with a handy lanyard.
Makes 6 Double Whammy’s
1 cups + 1TBSP all-purpose flour
½ teaspoon baking soda
½ teaspoon salt
3/4 stick JeffThe420Chef’s Light Tasting Cannabutter, softened
¼ stick grass fed butter, softened
½ cup cane sugar
¼ cup packed dark brown sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
1 large egg
½ bag semi-sweet chocolate chips morsels
Vanilla Ice Cream
HOW TO MAKE IT
PREHEAT oven to 340° F
COMBINE flour, baking soda and salt in small bowl.
CREAM both butters, cane sugar, brown sugar and vanilla extract in large bowl until smooth. I
prefer to do this by hand but you can use a mixer and set it on “cream”.
ADD egg and blend until creamy and smooth
FOLD in flour mixture (go slow).
STIR in Chocolate Chips
DROP by rounded tablespoon onto ungreased baking sheet.
BAKE for 11 to 14 minutes or until golden brown.
ADD 1 scoop of ice cream and create sandwich with 2 cookies
Sprinkle ice cream with chocolate shaving and Voila, you have a Double Whammy!
*Click on the THC/CBD Calculator link to figure out the approximate dose of THC per serving.
Thank you: Jeff the 420 Chef
Statistics show that states that have legalized medical marijuana and made it available to patients have seen a 25% drop in opiate related overdoses. This alone proves that patients are choosing medical marijuana as a safer alternative – but now there’s a study that backs up this statistic. Researchers took a look at how much Medicare was spending on prescription medications (through Medicare Part D) and found that the number of prescriptions for conditions that can be alternatively treated with medical marijuana declined from 2010 – 2013.
Prescriptions for things like opioid painkillers (think Vicodin, OxyContin, Hydrocodone, etc), anti-anxiety, and antidepressants – among others – all saw a significant drop during that time period, but only in states with medical marijuana programs. That drop saved Medicare roughly $165.2 million in 2013 alone and the number of daily doses of painkillers alone dropped by 1826 doses – all pointing to the fact that patients were choosing medical marijuana and doctors were recommending it.
“The results suggest people are really using marijuana as medicine and not just using it for recreational purposes,” Ashley Bradford, a student researcher at the University of Georgia (UGA) and the lead author of the new study, said in a statement.
These findings were also based on the fact that medications for which medical marijuana is not an alternative (blood thinners, for example) have not seen a reduction in the number of daily doses prescribed and paid for. While this data is not scientific proof that medical marijuana works – it is proof that enough people are turning to it, so it must be effective. Otherwise, wouldn’t people stick to the medications that did work?
“We wouldn’t say that saving money is the reason to adopt this. But it should be part of the discussion,” he (W. David Bradfor) added. “We think it’s pretty good indirect evidence that people are using this as medication.”
Millions of dollars saved only ends up accounting for 0.5% of the spending tracked by Medicare Part D – and if medical marijuana ever becomes Schedule II then insurance may begin to cover it (though likely only FDA approved versions) so that savings wouldn’t be quite as significant later on – but it’s still nothing to ignore. Marijuana is less expensive to produce, especially on a large scale, so it would still end up being a more cost effective treatment in the end.
via: the Marijuana Times
Tinctures are an ages-old method of delivering the medicinal benefits of marijuana to patients of all ages. While cannabis that is high in psychoactive THC and, thus, relatively potent can certainly be used to create a tincture, historically this extraction and consumption method has been limited to purely medical applications and was often considered a “hemp extract” or “hemp oil.”
Another way of describing a tincture is an alcohol infused with cannabis resin. According to The Weed Blog, an online publication out of Oregon, many seasoned marijuana smokers aren’t even aware of the humble tincture, let alone have ever partaken of such an extraction. Said the blog in one of its posts:
“Tinctures are perhaps the least popular and beloved way of consuming marijuana. They don’t have the ritual that comes with smoking, nor the fun of edibles.”
While not the type of concentrate that captures headlines and results in petabytes of pot porn floating amongst the internets, tinctures are, without a doubt, the oldest mass-market way of extracting and consuming the cannabinoids and terpenes found in the medicine-bearing trichomes of the cannabis plant. During the majority of the 19th century, physicians from throughout North America, the United Kingdom, and Europe dispensed, recommended, and prescribed cannabis tinctures for a wide variety of common ailments.
In fact, during the period of 1837 to 1937, which some writers have referred to as the golden age of medical cannabis — and the century preceding its federal-level prohibition in the United States — a mild cannabis tincture, typically manufactured by a large pharmaceutical company, was the home solution administered to adults and children suffering from everything from skinned knees and headaches to sore muscles and menstrual cramps.
In 1890, British physician J.R. Reynolds published his 30 years of experience with cannabis, recommending it for multiple conditions. In his position as the court physician to Queen Victoria, he infamously administered a tincture-infused cannabis tea for her menstrual cramps. During this period, it was rare that a tincture of “cannabis sativa” was not present in the medicine cabinets of everyone from wealthy downtown debutantes to prairie ranchers to middle class suburbanites.
According to the book Understanding Medical Marijuana, “…one museum has identified more than 600 medical products involving marijuana as a chief ingredient prior to its prohibition in 1937.” Most of these would have been packaged and distributed through retail pharmacies, drug stores, and physicians as tinctures.
More including: How Tinctures are made, THCA, CBD and How to make Tinctures at Whaxy
One of those organizations is ATACH – American Trade Association for Cannabis and Hemp. We’re on the board with a fantastic group of other industry leaders to promote the expansion, protection and preservation of businesses in the legal cannabis and hemp markets.
In the most recent example, Boveda sponsored a very well-attended ATACH/DPA reception at the Democratic National Convention.
Marijuana lobby finds welcome vibe at the DNC Convention
By: Fredreka Schouten
Democratic officials, including Oregon Rep. Earl Blumenauer and his state’s Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, mingled with pot industry executives Monday night at a reception at a sleek bar downtown, miles away from the convention hall. A day earlier, the Marijuana Policy Project staged a fundraiser to support its work to push new laws around the country legalizing the use of marijuana. And inside the hall Monday, convention delegates endorsed a platform that calls for a “reasoned pathway” for the drug’s legalization.
“This is a very legitimate and very big industry,” said Michael Bronstein, co-founder of the American Trade Association for Cannabis and Hemp, which represents about 20 of the marijuana sector’s biggest players and co-sponsored a crowded weeknight party at bop, a Korean-styled bar and restaurant.
“A necessary extension of a legitimate cannabis industry is for the industry to become politically involved,” he said, explaining the group’s presence in Philadelphia.
More: USA TODAY
Sponsored by: Boveda
The Global Leader Two Way Humidity Control.
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