The curing of farmed cannabis is undertaken for broadly similar reasons to the curing of meats and other perishable foods.
LETHBRIDGE, ALTA. — Researchers at the University of Lethbridge say while clinical trials still need to be done, data they’ve been collecting over the past four years shows promise that some cannabis extracts may help in the prevention and treatment of COVID-19.
The coronavirus crisis could be igniting a revolution of sorts in the legal cannabis industry.
Coronavirus Kent: How Covid-19 is stopping Teagan Appleby from Aylesham getting medical cannabis which reduces epileptic seizures
The family of a severely epileptic girl who uses medicinal cannabis to reduce her daily seizures from 300 to 10, worry the coronavirus crisis will abruptly stop their ability to source the remedy.
Edible products and pre-rolled joints are out. Vape concentrates and loose “flower,” which can be packed into bongs or pipes or rolled into joints and provide more bang for the buck, are in.
The last decade has been a game-changer for the legal weed industry, with numerous states legalizing the consumption of marijuana for recreational and medicinal uses.
As the nation rushes to slow the COVID-19 pandemic, the cannabis industry finds itself caught in the chaos like everyone else.
Marijuana sales are booming, with some states seeing 20 percent spikes in sales as anxious Americans prepare to be hunkered down in their homes potentially for months. Weed sellers are staffing up too, hiring laid-off workers from other industries to meet demand.