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super autos

Super Autos Miami

Reviews

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“Love My Car” I phoned the dealership to confirm the vehicle I was interested in was still there. They informed me that is was still available. The car . had the best price for the same model being sold in over 300 that I saw on the internet. All of the the other cars in the model I wanted did not have a clean car fax record in this price range except for this one at Super Autos. Super Autos Miami staff was very friendly with suggestions and advice, but was in no way pushy. Mariangela went above and beyond to make sure we were most comfortable, we felt like family by the end of the whole process. Rene D. also went above and beyond to make sure we got the finance that worked for us. Super Autos Miami is a smaller dealership with a family like experience. Have patience and be realistic with how your credit is and you will have a great experience. I love my car.

Read reviews by dealership customers, get a map and directions, contact the dealer, view inventory, hours of operation, and dealership photos and video. Learn about Super Autos Miami in Doral, FL.

SUPER AUTOS

The Super Auto is a new concept developed by the breeder Stitch. The first varieties consist of pure autoflowering Sativa genetic stabilized crossing it with a rudelaris from the Romanian-Hungarian border. Like others autoflowering strains, the super auto begin their flowering when they reach maturity, regardless of the number of daylight hours. The duration of flowering in these plants may be slightly longer than the rest of autoflowerings, but usually reach 1.5 – 2 meters tall and their yields are higher than 100 grams and can reach 500 in good condition.

Super Auto varieties are normally Sativa dominant, producing buds with the full power of normal plants that will satisfy even the most skeptical farmers. Unlike nearly all Lowryder based crossings, on Super Auto the properties and content of cannabinoids are identical to other non-auto-flowering plants. Stitch 0.1 Variety is the result of two years of work with this particular variety of Rudelaris, base that was used to cross the best Sativa plants and just like this obtain super auto.

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Afghan Shadow Auto Super Big Feminized – Xtreme Seeds

AUTOFLORACIÓN. Afghani x (Black Domina 98 x High Ryder), Indica dominante automática de tamaño extra grande. En buenas condiciones alcanzará los dos metros de altura con producciones de hasta 500 gramos por planta . Producción abundante de alta calidad, con cogollos grandes y compactos. Tiempo desde la germinación hasta la cosecha: 90 – 95 días. Recomendada para exterior por su gran envergadura.

Black Ryder 98 Auto Super Big Feminized – Xtreme Seeds

AUTOFLORACIÓN. Black Domina 98 x High Ryder ASB, Indica dominante automática de tamaño extra grande. En buenas condiciones alcanzará los dos metros de altura con producciones de hasta 500 gramos por planta. Generosa producción de cogollos compactos y resinosos con aroma tipo Kush. Tiempo desde la germinación hasta la cosecha: 90 días. Recomendada para exterior por su gran envergadura.

High Mass Auto Super Big Feminized – Xtreme Seeds

AUTOFLORACIÓN. Súper auto de 4º generación basada en la Critical Bilbo, desarrollada por el breeder El Guerrillero. Planta grande y productiva que alcanza una altura de 1 a 2 metros con facilidad. Sabor dulzón como la Critical original y cogollos densos con gran cantidad de resina. Tiempo desde la germinación hasta la cosecha: 90 – 100 días. Recomendada para exterior.

High Ryder Auto Super Big Feminized – Xtreme Seeds

AUTOFLORACIÓN. Súper auto de 5ª generación que produce plantas XXL pudiendo alcanzar 2.5 metros de altura y producciones de hasta 500 gr por planta. Cruce de una selección de Haze auto. Aromas metálicos, alimonados y gran producción de cogollos y resina. Plantas vigorosas, desarrollan numerosas ramas laterales. Tiempo entre germinar y cosechar: 90 días. Recomendada para exterior.

Sour Ryder S1 Auto Super Big Feminized – Xtreme Seeds

AUTOFLORACIÓN. 75% Sativa, cruce de Sour Disel con High Ryder Auto Super Big. Primera auto S1 de la escena cannábica actual, planta vigorosa y estable con sabor Diesel y una altísima producción. En buenas condiciones la altura final puede variar entre 1.2 – 2 metros. Tiempo desde la germinación hasta la cosecha: 90 – 100 días. Recomendada para cultivo en exterior y en macetas de hasta 20 – 45 litros.

Super Cali Haze Feminized – Short Stuff Seeds

AUTOFLORACIÓN. Sativa pura auto que puede alcanzar los 2 metros de altura y produce cosechas de más de 100 gramos. Super Cali Haze es la primera súper auto de Short Stuff Seeds, procede de un trabajo del breeder Stitch con Haze Special y Nirvana Sky. Sus características son como las de una Haze de la vieja escuela. Tiempo desde la germinación hasta la cosecha: 100 – 120 días. Interior – exterior.

Super Stinky Feminized – Short Stuff Seeds

AUTOFLORACIÓN. Segunda súper auto de este banco de semillas, procedente de cruces de Haze con UK Cheese Skunk. La altura puede variar entre el metro y los dos metros y medio, en función de las condiciones de cultivo. Abundante resina y muy olorosa, aroma a skunk con notas cítricas y a pimienta. Tiempo desde la germinación hasta la cosecha: 100 – 120 días. Interior – exterior.

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IMPORTANT INFORMATION:

CONSIDERING THE GREAT DEMAND OF PRODUCTS, WE ARE OBLIGED TO

DISABLE THE SHOPPING CARTS AND SHIPPING METHODS

UNTIL WE CAN FULFIL ALL PENDING ORDERS IN ORDER TO AVOID FURTHER DELAYS.

Thank you for your patience and understanding

IMPORTANT INFORMATION:

PARA OFRECER UN MEJOR SERVICIO Y PONER AL DÍA LOS ENVÍOS

LA WEB PERMANECERÁ CERRADA SÁBADO DÍA 16 Y DOMINGO 17

PODRÁN REALIZARSE PEDIDOS DE NUEVO A PARTIR DEL LUNES DÍA 18

The Super Auto is a new concept for autoflowering strains with the size and production of a light cycle current plant.

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super potent

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  • skincare

Dior Beauty’s Capture Totale Super Potent Serum is clean skincare with an efficacious twist. We put it through its paces below.

Any skincare enthusiast will be well-versed in the benefits of serum. Sure, moisturisers and cleansers are a beautiful way to bookend your routine, but more often that not, it’s this middle step that does most of the heavy lifting. For one, they’re loaded with nourishing ingredients. The texture plays a part too – serums are typically thinner and formulated for maximum absorption (thus, tangible results).

Supermodel Gisele Bundchen is the face of Dior Capture Totale Super Potent Serum. Image credit: Supplied

Dior’s Capture Totale Super Potent Serum is iconic as far as the category goes. Backed by 20 years of laboratory research, it places focus on cellular energy, or lack thereof as we age. The hero ingredient is Longoza cultivated from the Dior garden in Madagascar – an extremeophile flower known for its regenerative properties. In terms of skin, it’s said to revitalise the source of vitality within the skin cells, resulting in a brighter, healthier complexion.

Personally, I was drawn to the product’s promise of better skin in seven days. As a beauty editor, I know skincare is a long haul game, so a week turnaround felt like a revelation. On first impression, the texture is divine – silky smooth but quickly absorbed. I pressed it in post-cleanse and pre-moistursier of an evening (because it gently resurfaces I opted for nighttime use, but the product is appropriate for day, night or both). Immediately, my skin felt super bright and plump thanks to the inclusion of hyaluronic acid, a molecule that binds water to cells.

Fast forward the seven days, I was impressed (and I’ve tried a lot of serums). The Super Potent Serum contains a gentle AHA with what’s called a penetration vector to ensure the product is taken deeper into the skin. AHA’s are great for surface exfoliation, so I found my dark spots had faded slightly and my skin tone looked energised… as if I’d had a few extra hours sleep (I hadn’t). If you suffer from fine lines, this will help with that as well.

But despite the exfoliation, I found it quite comforting – there was no “tingle” as there is with other accelerating acids. My thoughts are that this has something to do with the formulation – it’s actually made up of 91 per cent natural origin (including the aforementioned Madagascan Longoza extract). Overall, it’s an amazing do-it-all product all whilst maintaining that luxurious aesthetic and experiential element Dior Beauty is known for.

I’m sure there’s more to come as time progresses, but I can certainly say the icon status is warranted (even in a week).

Read the rest of team GRAZIA’s thoughts on the new Dior Capture Totale Super Potent Serum:

“As someone with a simple skincare routine, the Dior Capture Totale Super Potent Serum is a seamless addition to my bathroom vanity, albeit, with maximum results. I find the natural ingredients are kind on my sensitive skin, but certainly a little pump of product goes a long way if you’re on the more oily side.

After applying at night, I have found that I wake with a visibly brighter and more glowing complexion which lasts throughout the day, and even under makeup.” – Rebekah Clarke, Features Writer

Shop Dior’s Capture Totale Super Potent Serum Below:

Dior Capture Totale Super Potent Serum, $145. shop now

Want a little more out of your Dior Capture Totale Super Potent Serum? Try the below skincare ritual:

Here, We Review The Iconic Dior Capture Totale Super Potent Serum – A Product That Claims To Improve Skin's Appearance In 7 Days.

Dior Capture Totale Super Potent Face Serum

Free standard delivery

Select a size

  • 30ml This size is available
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Product description

Product code: 46426714

Super Potent Serum, the Total Age-Defying Intense Face Serum.

Discover Dior’s first Total Anti-ageing Super Potent Serum enriched with hyaluronic acid for a smoothing effect.

Instantly, the skin appears more supple and wrinkles look reduced. This face serum helps the skin to appear radiant with a healthy glow.

Your skin’s youthful healthy radiance is determined by just 0.2% of your skin cells: mother cells. Dior researchers have shown that over time, these precious cells lose half their energy potential.*

Through Dior-patented Bio-Cellular TechnologyTM**, which combines four flowers boasting exceptional revitalising power, this new Capture Totale Super Potent Serum re-energises the skin and activates its six essential functions for healthier, younger and radiant looking skin.

***91% ingredients of natural origin. ***Percentage of natural ingredients. In compliance with the ISO 16128 standard Parts 1 and 2. The remaining 9% have been carefully selected to optimise the formula’s effectiveness and stability.

*In vitro test on ingredient. **Patent granted for longoza extract EP1933808.

Product specifications

Brand information

When Christian Dior created his fashion house in 1946, he imagined a new femininity, a total femininity that would lack nothing. Today, from dresses to accessories, from fragrances to lipstick, up to the most expert skincare, the Dior House enhances the beauty of women, bringing it radiance and modernity.

Delivery & returns

UK delivery within 7-10 days, 7.30am – 6pm, Monday to Saturday. Free on orders over £50, otherwise £3.50.

Click & Collect Free

Free on orders over £30, £2 if you spend less. Choose a collection day at checkout, next day available at some locations. Available at Waitrose, selected John Lewis shops, Co-op branches, Shell stations and Booths stores.

Collect your delivery from over 7000 local convenience shops within 3 days.

Order before 4pm Sunday – Friday for collection the next day.

Next or Named Day Delivery £6.95

Delivery on the day of your choice, 7.30am – 6pm, 7 days a week. Order by 2pm for delivery the next day.

You’ll receive a text on the morning of delivery with a 1-hour delivery window.

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Return small or medium items by post or to John Lewis & Partners and Waitrose & Partners shops.

Large items (delivered by two people, such as appliances and furniture) can be returned using our Home Collection service.

You can also return a Click & Collect order to where you collected it.

Buy Dior Capture Totale Super Potent Face Serum from our Facial Oils & Serums range at John Lewis & Partners. Free Delivery on orders over £50.

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another word for pot

Synonyms for marijuana

SWAP marijuana IN A SENTENCE

Join our early testers! See how your sentence looks with different synonyms.

EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR MARIJUANA

Marijuana smoke contains more cancer-causing agents than tobacco.

RELATED WORDS AND SYNONYMS FOR MARIJUANA

hashish

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consequential adjective | [kon-si- kwen -sh uh l ] SEE DEFINITION

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Another word for marijuana. Find more ways to say marijuana, along with related words, antonyms and example phrases at Thesaurus.com, the world’s most trusted free thesaurus.

Synonyms for pot

SWAP pot IN A SENTENCE

Join our early testers! See how your sentence looks with different synonyms.

EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR POT

Miss Avice won’t be down, sir, and I’m to fetch her up a pot of coffee, sir.

Put a halter round her neck, and sell her for a pot of beer.

Mush of acorn meal which I had left in my pot had been eaten.

Cover the pot, and set it on hot coals by the side of the fire.

When the meat has dissolved into shreds, strain it, and return the liquid to the pot.

Season the vegetables well with pepper and salt, and put them into the pot.

Butter the sides of a pot, and line them with paste nearly to the top.

A pot pie may be made of ducks, rabbits, squirrels, or venison.

When it boils, quicken the fire, and skim the pot carefully.

Have ready a pot of boiling water, and put in the dumplings.

Another word for pot. Find more ways to say pot, along with related words, antonyms and example phrases at Thesaurus.com, the world’s most trusted free thesaurus.

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cannabis sweater

Marijuana Sweater

Cypress Hill sang “I want to get high, so high. “. You can fly high too! It will be cosmic!
Original, all over printed sweater with juicy top of marihuana on the galactic nebulae background. Don’t be a sad, gray man. Let people see you!

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Marijuana Sweater

Cypress Hill sang “I want to get high, so high. “. You can fly high too! It will be cosmic!
Original, all over printed sweater with juicy top of marihuana on the galactic nebulae background. Don’t be a sad, gray man. Let people see you!

Fullprint Marijuana Sweater

Cannabis sweater

Canada does a lot of things right. And now we can add one more to the list: the legalization of MJ! Cue “Weed the North” jokes now.

Our sweaters are made of 100% polyester, with the inside feeling soft and fuzzy to keep you warm and cozy, while still being breathable. The prints will last you forever and never fade or peel. Made in the USA.

Sizing

Sweater Sizing XS S M L XL XXL 3XL
Chest 18 19 21 23 24 25 26.5
Height 25 26 26 27 27 29 30.5
Waist 17 17 20 21 22 23 24
Sweater Sizing XS S M L XL XXL 3XL
Chest 46.5 49 54.5 58 61.5 63.5 68
Height 65 66 67 68 70 75.5 78
Waist 43 44.5 50 53 56.5 58 62

Our sweaters are Unisex Adult sizing! If buying for a guy, consider going one size up.

Canada does a lot of things right. And now we can add one more to the list: the legalization of MJ! Cue "Weed the North" jokes now… Our sweaters are made of 100% polyester, with the inside feeling soft and fuzzy to keep you warm and cozy, while still being breathable. The prints will last you forever and never fade o

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stick seeds

Stick-seed

Stick´-seed`

n. 1. (Bot.) A plant ( Echinospermum Lappula ) of the Borage family, with small blue flowers and prickly nutlets.

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Copyright © 2003-2020 Farlex, Inc

All content on this website, including dictionary, thesaurus, literature, geography, and other reference data is for informational purposes only. This information should not be considered complete, up to date, and is not intended to be used in place of a visit, consultation, or advice of a legal, medical, or any other professional.

Define Stick-seed. Stick-seed synonyms, Stick-seed pronunciation, Stick-seed translation, English dictionary definition of Stick-seed. n. 1. A plant of the Borage family, with small blue flowers and prickly nutlets. Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co

Seed Stick

Low cost tool for large volume seed planting

There are a plenty of existing seed stick designs out there, but they are complicated and expensive consisting of many moving parts that can wear and break. This seed stick design is a simple low cost solution to increase the amount of seeds a farmer can plant in given amount of time. It reduces the amount of stress on the back by eliminating the need to bend over.

Contents

  • 1 Understanding the Market
  • 2 Project Goals
  • 3 Design
    • 3.1 Operation
  • 4 Discussion
    • 4.1 Next Steps
  • 5 Conclusions
  • 6 References
  • 7 Contact details

Understanding the Market [ edit | edit source ]

Existing seed stick design consist of a mechanical delivery mechanism that insert one seed into the soil from a small hopper. The insertion is triggered by plunging the mechanism into the soil. Although efforts have been made to reduce cost for low income farms, the price is still too much for low income family farms that survive on less than two dollars per day. Any system with moving parts also is subject to wear and failure. Repair of such planters consumes resources and time.

Project Goals [ edit | edit source ]

The first design is complete. Feel free to use it as is or modify it.

  1. Up load CAD file again, not sure what happened to them.
  2. Distribute idea to those who need it. Get it out in the wild.

Design [ edit | edit source ]

PDF for download. [1]

The design consists of one solid dowel made of local material such as bamboo. This section is long enough for a person to stab into the ground from a comfortable standing position. The stabbing tip is slightly tapered to aid in creating a hole for a seed. The second section is hollow and attached to the solid dowel using tape or twine. My first prototype used an old handle from a hoe and a length of old water hose taped together.

Operation [ edit | edit source ]

As seen from the attached print, the seed stick is stuck into the soil to create a hole. Pulling back on the stick opens the hole for planting. Drop a seed into the upper end of the hollow section allowing the seed to drop into the hole. Remove the stick and stamp down on the hole covering the seed. Move a few inches and repeat.

Discussion [ edit | edit source ]

Next Steps [ edit | edit source ]

One option for this design is the addition of some form of depth control. Various seeds require various depths for proper growth.

Conclusions [ edit | edit source ]

This design is cheap and can be made from local parts. I have personally used my first prototype to plant a large amount of corn seed.

Seed Stick Low cost tool for large volume seed planting There are a plenty of existing seed stick designs out there, but they are complicated and expensive consisting of many moving parts

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is hemp legal in canada

Cannabidiol (CBD)

There is increasing interest, both in Canada and worldwide, in CBD. CBD is a compound found in the cannabis plant. It is regulated in Canada under the Cannabis Act.

On this page

  • Where CBD comes from
  • How we regulate CBD in Canada
  • Growing cannabis plants containing CBD commercially
  • Producing and selling CBD
  • Importing and exporting CBD products
  • Industrial hemp
  • What industrial hemp licence holders may and may not do
  • Importing and exporting industrial hemp
  • The difference between cannabis oil and hemp-seed oil
  • CBD and prescription drugs
  • CBD in natural health products, veterinary health products and cosmetics
  • CBD in human food or pet food

Where CBD comes from

The cannabis plant contains hundreds of chemical substances. Over 100 of these are known as cannabinoids. Cannabinoids derived from cannabis plants are sometimes called phytocannabinoids.

Cannabidiol (CBD) is one of these cannabinoids. CBD is not intoxicating and may reduce some of the effects of tetrahydracannabinol (THC); however, it does have an effect on the brain.

CBD can be found in different varieties of the cannabis plant, including hemp.

All phytocannabinoids are regulated under the new Cannabis Act. The Act came into force on October 17, 2018.

How we regulate CBD in Canada

CBD is a controlled substance under United Nations drug control conventions. Consistent with the controlled status of CBD internationally, CBD is a controlled substance in Canada and other jurisdictions.

As a result, CBD and products containing CBD are subject to all of the rules and requirements that apply to cannabis under the Cannabis Act and its regulations. This includes CBD derived from industrial hemp plants, as well as CBD derived from other varieties of cannabis.

Under the Cannabis Act activities with phytocannabinoids (including CBD) remain illegal, unless authorized.

Before the Cannabis Act came into force, CBD was:

  • regulated under the Controlled Drugs and Substances Act
  • strictly controlled

It was not legal to produce, sell, import or export CBD unless authorized for medical or scientific purposes.

Under the Cannabis Act, CBD products remain strictly regulated and are only legal when sold in compliance with the Act and its regulations.

The Act and accompanying regulations place strict controls on cannabis:

  • possession
  • production
  • distribution
  • sale

Health Canada oversees the production of cannabis products. Health Canada is also responsible for overseeing the distribution and sale of:

  • cannabis, including any CBD-containing cannabis products for medical purposes

The provinces and territories are responsible for determining how cannabis is distributed and sold within their jurisdictions.

They set rules around:

  • how cannabis products can be sold
  • where stores may be located
  • how stores must be operated

Growing cannabis plants containing CBD for commercial sale

To cultivate any cannabis plants that you intend to sell, you must have a federal licence issued under the Cannabis Act.

This licence could be:

  • a cultivation licence under the Cannabis Regulations
    • authorizing growing of cannabis plants with varying amounts of THC and CBD
  • an industrial hemp licence under the Industrial Hemp Regulations
    • authorizing cultivation of specific varieties of cannabis plants with a THC content of no more than 0.3% in the flowering heads, branches and leaves.

Producing and selling CBD

CBD and products containing CBD are subject to all of the rules and requirements that apply to cannabis under the Cannabis Act and its regulations.

You must have a processing licence to manufacture products containing CBD for sale, no matter what the source of the CBD is.

CBD and products containing CBD, such as cannabis oil, may only be sold by a:

  • provincially or territorially-authorized cannabis retailer
  • federally-licensed seller of cannabis for medical purposes

Importing and exporting CBD products

Movement of cannabis and cannabis products between countries is covered by 3 United Nations drug conventions, including the Single Convention on Narcotic Drugs of 1961 as amended by the 1972 Protocol.

CBD is currently a controlled substance under the Single Convention. CBD products may therefore only be imported or exported under very specific conditions. Any import or export must meet all of these criteria and may only be done:

  • by a holder of a licence issued under the Cannabis Regulations
  • under an import or export permit issued to the licence holder by Health Canada for that shipment
  • for a legitimate scientific or medical purpose, as per international agreements

Industrial hemp

Industrial hemp is cannabis that contains 0.3% THC or less in the flowering heads and leaves.

The Industrial Hemp Regulations under the Cannabis Act set out the requirements for cultivators of industrial hemp. As is currently the case, cultivators of industrial hemp must grow from the hemp varieties approved for commercial cultivation.

Although it may not have more than 0.3% THC, there is no limit to the amount of CBD that may be contained in industrial hemp plants.

The Cannabis Act and its regulations do not distinguish between CBD derived from industrial hemp and CBD derived from cannabis with greater than 0.3% THC.

What industrial hemp licence holders may and may not do

An industrial hemp licence holder may cultivate hemp to produce a number of different products. They may:

  • sell viable seeds
  • sell grain (i.e. non-viable seeds) or hemp seed derivatives for use in:
    • food
    • cosmetics
    • other products
  • cultivate hemp for the flowering heads, branches and leaves, which may contain CBD
  • sell those flowering heads, branches and leaves to a licence holder under the Cannabis Regulations, who may then extract the CBD

Hemp producers may not extract the CBD themselves, unless they also have a cannabis processing or research licence.

Importing and exporting industrial hemp

The Industrial Hemp Regulations authorize importing and exporting industrial hemp seed or grain, but not the flowering heads, branches or leaves.

The flowering heads, branches and leaves may only be imported or exported by a licence holder under the Cannabis Regulations:

  • with a permit issued under those regulations
  • for legitimate medical and scientific purposes

To import or export the industrial hemp seeds or grain, you must:

  • hold a licence from Health Canada
  • have an import or export permit issued by Health Canada

When importing or exporting industrial hemp seeds or grain, you may also need to obtain an import or export permit from the other country, depending on their rules.

The difference between cannabis oil and hemp-seed oil

Cannabis oil is 1 of the 5 classes of cannabis that may currently be legally sold in Canada by provincially and territorially-authorized retailers:

  • cannabis oil
  • fresh cannabis
  • dried cannabis
  • cannabis seeds
  • cannabis plants

Cannabis oil is a combination of:

  • cannabis:
    • usually in the form of a THC and/or CBD-rich extract from the leaves and flowering heads of the cannabis plant, which may include plants classified as industrial hemp
  • a vegetable-based or plant-based oil such as:
    • olive
    • canola
    • grape seed
    • hemp-seed oil

Hemp-seed oil is oil made from pressing the grain of hemp plants. It is processed like other oil seeds, such as canola. In order for hemp-seed oil to be exempt from the Cannabis Act, it can’t contain more than 10 parts per million of THC.

For hemp-seed oil to be exempted from the Cannabis Act, no phytocannabinoid including THC and CBD may be added or concentrated by processing.

Hemp-seed oil is marketed in Canada in:

  • food
  • cosmetics
  • natural health products
  • veterinary health products

CBD and prescription drugs

All phytocannabinoids, with several exceptions, are listed on the Prescription Drug List. If you wish to manufacture and sell a health product containing CBD that makes a health claim, you require approval for the product as a prescription drug under the Food and Drug Regulations.

CBD in natural health products, veterinary health products and cosmetics

Only limited parts of cannabis or hemp plants may be used in a:

  • natural health product (NHPs)
    • under the Natural Health Product Regulations
  • veterinary health product (VHPs)
    • under the Food and Drug Regulations

NHPs and VHPs may only contain parts of the cannabis and hemp plants that are not considered cannabis under the Cannabis Act or that are excluded from the application of the Act. This includes things such as:

  • non-viable seeds
  • hemp-seed derivatives that are compliant with the Industrial Hemp Regulations
  • mature stalks that do not include any leaves, flowers, seeds or branches and fibre from such stalks are also excluded from the Cannabis Act, but they may not be used in veterinary health products.

Deliberately adding phytocannabinoids to such products is not permitted.

These same restrictions also apply to cosmetics, which may only contain hemp derivatives.

CBD in human food or pet food

Edible cannabis will not be permitted for sale until the Regulations Amending the Cannabis Regulations (New Classes of Cannabis) come into force on October 17, 2019.
These regulations set out strict controls to reduce the:

  • appeal of such products to youth;
  • risk of accidental consumption, especially of edible cannabis, including by youth;
  • risk of overconsumption associated with edible cannabis because of the delay in experiencing the effects of cannabis when it is ingested rather than inhaled; and
  • risk of foodborne illness associated with the production and consumption of edible cannabis.

Edible cannabis will only be available for human consumption.

Cannabidiol (CBD) is found in cannabis plants. About its regulation, growing, selling, importing, exporting, about industrial hemp and CBD in drugs, food and other products.

Hemp and the hemp industry Frequently Asked Questions

New information on this topic will be available soon. In the meantime, please visit the Industrial hemp licensing application guide for current information on how to get an industrial hemp licence.

  • General Questions
  • About Applications
  • About Laws and Regulations
  • About Industrial Hemp Resources

General Questions

  • NEW – What is the relationship between the Controlled Drugs and Substances Act (CDSA) and the Industrial Hemp Regulations (IHR)?
  • What is the Industrial Hemp Regulation Program?
  • NEW – What is industrial hemp?
  • NEW – What is “production” of industrial hemp?
  • Why did the government change its laws to allow the growing of hemp?
  • When was the first licence issued to permit the growth of industrial hemp for commercial purposes?
  • What are the potential uses?
  • Is it easy to grow?
  • How is the program doing?

About Applications

  • If I want a licence, when should I apply?
  • Where can I get an application form?
  • Where do I send my application?
  • What documents do I need to include with my application?
  • NEW – Who needs a criminal record check?
  • How long are licences and permits valid?
  • Where can I get more information about program requirements?
  • What should I do if I find errors in the Health Canada documentation?

About Laws and Regulations

  • NEW – What can I do with a licence or an authorization under the Industrial Hemp Regulations?
  • NEW – What activities can I do with industrial hemp stalks?
  • NEW – What activities are not permitted under the IHR?
  • NEW – What activities are permitted without the need for a licence or authorization?
  • NEW – What do we mean by “wholesale”?
  • NEW – What do we mean by “retail sale”?
  • NEW – Do the Industrial Hemp Regulations impose restrictions on the advertising of industrial hemp?
  • What varieties of industrial hemp are acceptable for production in Canada?
  • How do I get new varieties approved and placed on the List of Approved Cultivars?
  • Can I only cultivate industrial hemp from pedigreed status seeds?
  • Why was hemp illegal to cultivate in Canada in the past?

About Industrial Hemp Resources

  • NEW – When is THC testing required under the IHR?
  • Where can I find processors and labs?
  • Where can I find suppliers of industrial hemp?
  • Where can I find information on other departments that deal with industrial hemp?
  • Who do I contact regarding industrial hemp in cosmetics?
  • Who do I contact regarding industrial hemp in food products?
  • Who do I contact for issues related to importing or exporting of industrial hemp?
  • How do I become an authorized sampler?

General Questions

NEW – What is the relationship between the Controlled Drugs and Substances Act (CDSA) and the Industrial Hemp Regulations (IHR)?

The Controlled Drugs and Substances Act (CDSA) prohibits certain activities with controlled substances. Regulations under the CDSA, such as the Industrial Hemp Regulations (IHR), authorize certain activities with specific controlled substances.

More specifically, Cannabis is a controlled substance under the CDSA. Possession, trafficking, import, export and production of all varieties of Cannabis regardless of the tetrahydrocannabinol (tetrahydro-6,6,9-trimethyl-3-pentyl-6H-dibenzo[b,d]pyran-1-ol) content are prohibited unless authorized according to regulations or an exemption. The Industrial Hemp Regulations enable persons/companies to cultivate and process industrial hemp for commercial purposes through a licensing system.

What is the Industrial Hemp Regulation Program?

The Industrial Hemp Regulation Program permits Canadian farmers to grow low-TCH cannabis for industrial use, under controlled circumstances. This program administers the regulatory approval process for the commercial production of industrial hemp. It is comprised of a system of licences, permits and authorizations for all persons in Canada engaged in the cultivation, distribution, importation, exportation, and processing of industrial hemp. The program started on March 12, 1998, when the Industrial Hemp Regulations came into effect.

NEW – What is industrial hemp?

In the Industrial Hemp Regulations, industrial hemp includes Cannabis plants and plant parts, of any variety, that contains 0.3% tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) or less in the leaves and flowering heads.

Industrial hemp also includes the derivatives of industrial hemp plants and plant parts. These do not include the flowering parts or the leaves.

Examples of derivatives that are considered industrial hemp include: hemp seed oil (oil derived from seed or grain) and hemp flour.

Industrial hemp does not include:

  • Non-viable Cannabis seeds, except for their derivatives. While the derivatives of non-viable Cannabis seeds are considered to be industrial hemp, the non-viable seeds themselves are not industrial hemp;
  • Mature Cannabis stalks, when those stalks are stripped of their leaves, flowers, seeds, and branches;
  • Fiber derived from such mature Cannabis stalks.

Most activities with non-viable cannabis seeds, with bare mature cannabis stalks (without leaves, flowers, seeds, and branches), and with fiber derived from bare mature cannabis stalks, are not controlled under the CDSA. As such, they do not require authorization.

NEW – What is “production” of industrial hemp?

Cultivating, propagating and/or harvesting industrial hemp are included in production.

Industrial hemp production includes obtaining industrial hemp – e.g. viable grain or seed or their derivatives – by any method or process, including manufacturing or using any means to change the chemical or physical properties of industrial hemp and including also cultivating, propagating or harvesting industrial hemp.

Industrial hemp production is an activity that is authorized by a licence issued under the IHR, subject to the terms of the licence and to the regulations.

However, it is important to note that the production of derivatives or products made from whole industrial hemp plants, including sprouts, or the leaves, flowers or bracts of those plants, cannot be authorized by a licence issued under the IHR. Most activities with whole industrial hemp plants, including sprouts, or with the leaves, flowers or bracts of the plant, fall outside of the application of the IHR. These activities are controlled under the CDSA and are not authorized under the IHR.

Why did the government change its laws to allow the growing of hemp?

In the 1980s and 1990s, there was increased interest in the cultivation of industrial hemp as a potential source of new jobs in the agricultural and industrial sectors. As well, there was an increased need to develop alternative sources of fibre. Research conducted between 1994 and 1998 showed it could be successfully grown in Canada as a separate entity from cannabis (marijuana). With the demand and encouraging research findings, Health Canada chose to give the agricultural and industrial sectors the opportunity to grow and exploit industrial hemp in a controlled fashion. Laws were amended to allow for the cultivation of industrial hemp.

When was the first licence issued to permit the growth of industrial hemp for commercial purposes?

Although the growth of industrial hemp crops was previously permitted for scientific research purposes, the first licence to grow industrial hemp for commercial purposes was issued in May 1998.

What are the potential uses?

Fibre from stalks can be used in making paper, textiles, rope or twine, and construction materials. Grain from industrial hemp can be used in food products, cosmetics, plastics and fuel.

Is it easy to grow?

In other countries, industrial hemp has proven to be a hardy, fast growing, resilient and high yield crop. In Canada, industrial hemp has shown good potential as an alternative to be included in rotation with other, more traditional crops. Its short growth period of 85-120 days makes it well suited for cultivation in many parts of Canada. If planted at the proper time, it reportedly suppresses most weeds. Insect and disease problems must be managed like any other crop.

How is the program doing?

To get an overview of the Industrial Hemp Program and its progress in Canada, visit the page called Statistics, Reports & Fact Sheets on Hemp. It has up to date reports and fact sheets on the program and its activities.

About Applications

If I want a licence, when should I apply?

Licences expire in the calendar year in which they are issued. For cultivators, it is recommended that you submit your application for a cultivation licence 5 to 6 months prior to the growing season. You may apply for a licence as early as mid-November for the next growing season. To help ensure that applications are processed in a timely manner, please ensure that all of the required information is provided.

Where can I get an application form?

You can download most of the documentation you require from this website, or obtain copies from Health Canada’s Regional Offices or the Office of Controlled Substances. Look under the Contact section of this website for the contact information of the Industrial Hemp Regulation Program.

Where do I send my application?

Your application should be sent to:

Office of Controlled Substances
Industrial Hemp Regulations Program
161 Goldenrod Drwy
AL 0300B
Ottawa ON K1A 0K9

What documents do I need to include with my application?

You must include the following documents and information:

  1. Original police criminal record check(s)
  2. Global Positioning System (GPS) coordinates (for those cultivating)
  3. Original signatures on all documents
  4. Appropriate schedules with the industrial hemp licence application
  5. All supporting documents (from the Canadian Seed Growers’ Association or Canadian Food Inspection Agency if required). Please note that a faxed application is enough to begin the application process, but the originals are needed before your licence can be issued.

NEW – Who needs a criminal record check?

The application for a licence or authorization under the IHR must include documents about the criminal record of the following persons:

  • The applicant for the license or authorization;
  • Each officer and director, in the case of a corporation or a cooperative that is seeking a license or authorization;
  • Each partner, in the case of a partnership that is seeking a license or authorization.

A document issued by a Canadian police force will have to be provided for each of these persons, setting out for the previous 10 years the person’s criminal record in respect of any designated drug offence.

In addition, for officers, directors or partners who ordinarily reside in a country other than Canada, a document issued by a police force of that foreign country must be submitted, setting out their criminal record for the previous 10 years in respect of any offence that would constitute a designated drug offence if committed in Canada.

These documents must also be submitted when adding or replacing an officer, director or partner.

How long are licences and permits valid?

Licences are issued on a calendar year basis and expire on the December 31st immediately following the issuance of the licence or authorization, unless otherwise specified. Permits are valid for three months. Licence holders must reapply each year providing information that is current at the time of the application. The Office of Controlled Substances will accept applications as early as mid-November for licensing in the following year to ensure persons requiring a licence or authorization for carry-over material have an opportunity to obtain the necessary documents.

Where can I get more information about program requirements?

The document Industrial Hemp Regulations describes the amendments to the Controlled Drugs and Substances Act. It also describes in detail the application process, causes of licence revocation, record keeping procedures, security measures, and so on. Consult this document when you want specific details of the amendments to the Act. (To view these documents click on any of the underlined titles mentioned here.)

If you’re interested in the background to the development of the Industrial Hemp Regulations, you may wish to read the Regulatory Impact Analysis Statement which describes regulations in other countries, benefits and costs to interested parties and alternative models which were considered before the regulations were put in place in 1998.

The Industrial Hemp Technical Manual will guide you through the sampling and testing methodology for the determination of delta 9 – tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) in industrial hemp. This is useful to samplers, farmers, and those interested in THC and/or viability testing. If you are interested in how the THC determination is made you may wish to consult the Gas Chromatographic Determination of Tetrahydrocannabinol in Cannabis.

The form for Reporting the results of Delta 9 THC testing is found here and is mandatory for those cultivating industrial hemp.

What should I do if I find errors in the Health Canada documentation?

If you find errors in our documentation, please use the Identification of Errors form and return it to us by e-mail at [email protected] or by fax: 613-960-1740. You may also call us at 613-954-6524.

About Laws and Regulations

NEW – What can I do with a licence or an authorization under the Industrial Hemp Regulations?

A licence issued under the IHR specifies the activities that are permitted by that licence, subject to the requirements of the IHR and to specific exclusions (see “What activities are not permitted under the IHR?”). These activities could include:

  • Import or export of industrial hemp. Note that in addition to the licence, importers and exporters need a permit for each shipment of hemp that they import or export. Other customs documentation may be required;
  • Production of industrial hemp;
  • Sale or provision of industrial hemp.

A person who holds a licence is also permitted to engage in additional activities – possess, transport, send, deliver, and (if the licence permits sale or provision) offer to sell or to provide – with industrial hemp, to the extent necessary to conduct a licensed activity.

A person who does not hold a licence may possess, transport, send or deliver industrial hemp, or offer to do so, if they hold the appropriate authorization issued under the IHR.

NEW – What activities can I do with industrial hemp stalks?

Mature industrial hemp stalks, when the leaves, flowers, seeds and branches are removed, are excluded from the CDSA. The fibers derived from those stalks are also excluded from the CDSA. This means that such stalks and fiber can be imported, sold, possessed, or used to make products, such as rope or fabric, without a licence, permit, or other authorization.

NEW – What activities are not permitted under the IHR?

The IHR do not apply to certain activities with industrial hemp. These activities are controlled under the CDSA and are not authorized under the IHR. These activities are:

  • Certain activities with whole industrial hemp plants, including sprouts, or the leaves, flowers or bracts of those plants. These activities are: importation, exportation, sale or provision;
  • Certain activities with any derivative or product made from whole industrial hemp plants, including sprouts, or the leaves, flowers or bracts of those plants. The activities are: importation, exportation, sale, provision or production;
  • Certain activities with any derivative of seed, viable grain or non-viable Cannabis seed, or product made from that derivative, if the derivative or product contains more than 10 microgram/gram THC. The activities are: importation, exportation, sale or provision.

Other restrictions on permitted activities are specified in the IHR and in each licence.

NEW – What activities are permitted without the need for a licence or authorization?

There are activities with industrial hemp to which the CDSA and the IHR do not apply, meaning that they are permitted for anyone without the need for a licence or authorization.

Non-viable Cannabis seeds, bare mature stalks and the fiber derived from these stalks are excluded from the CDSA and from the IHR. This means that these seeds, stalks and fibers can be imported, sold, or used to make products, such as food or rope, without requiring any licence, permit or authorization.

In addition, when certain conditions are met, a person may import, export, sell (at wholesale or retail), provide, possess, transport, send and deliver derivatives of industrial hemp seed, viable grain or non-viable Cannabis seed, or products made from such derivatives, without the need for a licence or authorization under the IHR. The conditions to be met include that the derivative or product:

  • Must contain no more than 10 µg/g THC;
  • Must not have been made from whole industrial hemp plants, including sprouts, or the leaves, flowers, or bracts of those plants;
  • In the case of the wholesale sale of a derivative, the package containing the derivative must be labelled “Contains 10 µg/g THC or less – Contient au plus 10 µg/g de THC”.

Note that producing (e.g., cultivating, harvesting) industrial hemp in accordance with the IHR always requires a licence.

NEW – What do we mean by “wholesale”?

Wholesale includes selling goods in large quantities so that they can be retailed by others (e.g., selling crates of hemp seed oil to retail stores).

NEW – What do we mean by “retail sale”?

Retail sale includes selling products in small quantities to the public for use or consumption (e.g., selling hemp seed oil to individual Canadians).

NEW – Do the Industrial Hemp Regulations impose restrictions on the advertising of industrial hemp?

Yes, they do. The restriction is that no person can advertise industrial hemp, its derivatives, or any product made from those derivatives to imply that it is psychoactive meaning that it could affect the mind of the behavior of the person consuming it.

What varieties of industrial hemp are acceptable for production in Canada?

Only seeds of approved industrial hemp varieties, which have a delta-9 tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) level lower than 0.3% in their leaves and flowering heads, can be planted. Please click here for a List of Approved Cultivars.

How do I get my varieties approved and placed on the List of Approved Cultivars?

In order to be included on the List of Approved Cultivars, a variety must fulfill two conditions. First, it must be recognized as being a true variety (distinct, uniform and stable) by a responsible authority, such as the OECD Seed Scheme, the Canadian Food Inspection Agency’s Variety Registration Program, or the Canadian Seed Growers Association. Application must be made directly to the appropriate agency for this purpose. Once the variety has been recognized as a true variety, the plant breeder may submit a request to the Office of Controlled Substances to have it included on the list. Evidence must be provided with the request that the variety is recognized by one of the bodies mentioned and that it will consistently produce plants with a THC content of 0.3% THC or less. This request must be submitted before the Interdepartmental Working Group meets in December of each year to evaluate varietal performance and recommend to the OCS the varieties to be included on or removed from the List of Approved Cultivars.

Can I only cultivate industrial hemp from pedigreed status seeds?

Yes. Since 2000, Section 14 (3) of the Industrial Hemp Regulations states: “On and after January 1, 2000, an approved cultivar referred to in subsection (1) must be of a pedigreed status, as defined in subsection 2(2) of the Seeds Regulations.”

Pedigreed status, defined in subsection 2(2) of the Seeds Regulations, with respect to seed, means seed that is of foundation status, registered status, or certified status, or seed that is approved by the Canadian Seed Growers’ Association (CSGA) as being breeder seed or select seed. Foundation, registered, and certified status are further defined for seed that is produced in Canada or elsewhere. Seed that is not produced in Canada must meet the standards for varietal purity established by an official certifying agency and be approved by the CSGA.

There are two official systems that are currently recognized to produce seed of pedigreed status:

  1. The Association of American Seed Control Officials (AASCO): This system is used in Canada and in the USA, and other countries are now interested in becoming members. Canada is represented by the Canadian Food Inspection Agency and by the Canadian Seed Growers’ Association-both are members of the Association. The Canadian Seed Growers’ Association is recognized by the Seeds Act as being the entity responsible for establishing and enforcing standards for maintenance of genetic purity during seed multiplication.
  2. The Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) Seed Scheme is used mainly in European countries, but there are also numerous other member countries. Canada is a member and is represented by the Canadian Food Inspection Agency. The Seeds Act states that imported seed must be recognized by the Canadian Seed Growers Association as being of pedigreed status. However, the CSGA does recognize the status of seed originating from the OECD seed scheme. The classification of pedigreed status under the OECD scheme is different (Pre-Basic, Basic, Certified), but equivalent.

Therefore, if someone wants to import or use seed from a particular country that is not recognized by the OECD scheme, officials of that country would have to obtain OECD recognition for their seed certification program and become a member of the OECD Seed Scheme.

Why was hemp illegal to cultivate in Canada in the past?

Hemp production was prohibited in Canada in 1938 under the Opium and Narcotic Drug Act as part of a combined international battle against the abuse of THC and other controlled substances. Although the prohibition was relaxed briefly during World War II when traditional sources of fibres were unavailable, the prohibition was renewed after the war. Since 1961, Health Canada has allowed limited production in Canada for scientific research purposes.

About Industrial Hemp Resources

NEW – When is THC testing required under the IHR?

Persons licensed to cultivate industrial hemp are required to have their crops sampled and tested for the THC concentration, unless the variety being cultivated is an exempted cultivar listed on Health Canada’s List of Approved Cultivars (LOAC).

The sampling and testing is to be done in accordance with the Industrial Hemp Technical Manual. The sampling and testing starts when the seed begins to mature (i.e., when the first seeds of 50% of the plants are resistant to compression).

Where can I find processors and labs?

To find processors, laboratories and suppliers of industrial hemp, please refer to the industry lists of licensed services.

Field sampling of industrial hemp crops is an authorized activity. Qualified individuals go into the fields to remove and prepare samples prior to sending them to laboratories licensed to perform THC testing of industrial hemp.

There is also a list of authorized laboratories licensed to perform viability testing. This testing is a requirement if you are rendering grain non-viable.

The lists mentioned above are updated frequently as new licensees qualify.

Where can I find suppliers of industrial hemp?

List of Approved Cultivars

Section 39(1) of the Industrial Hemp Regulations (IHR), allows a variety of industrial hemp to be designated as an approved cultivar, provided that the variety will produce a plant that will contain 0.3% THC or less in its leaves and flowering heads. Section 39(2) also permits the Minister to exempt an approved cultivar from THC testing. Section 8(1)(g)(i) of the IHR requires that a person who applies for a licence or authorization indicates the approved cultivar that will be sown. The cultivar indicated must be on the list of hemp varieties approved by Health Canada.

Each year, the Interdepartmental Working Group on Hemp Cultivars with participants from OCS (Licences and Permits Division, Regulatory Policy Division), the Canadian Food Inspection Agency-Seed Section, the Canadian Seed Growers’ Association, Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada, and the Royal Canadian Mounted Police would review THC test data and recommend the inclusion and exemption of hemp varieties on the List of Approved Cultivars (LOAC) for the current growing season

The LOAC is published on an annual basis. This list contains information on the varieties of industrial hemp that may be used for commercial cultivation in Canada, and the testing requirements for each variety.

Where can I find information on other departments that deal with industrial hemp?

The best place to start is by consulting The Industrial Hemp Licence Contact List. It will provide you with the addresses of our bureau and of the provincial drug inspectors. As well, the page Industry Links lists the websites of other departments, associations and organizations that are implicated in the support, commerce and control of industrial hemp at national and provincial levels.

Another important source of information is the Canadian Food Inspection Agency. If you are looking for information on how to become an approved conditioner, an authorized importer establishment, an authorized seed establishment, or an authorized facility for bulk storage, ask for Louise Duke in Ottawa at 613-225-2342. If you want more information on the Feeds Act and Regulations, ask for Lynne Underhill in Ottawa at 613-225-2342.

Who do I contact regarding industrial hemp in cosmetics?

Who do I contact regarding industrial hemp in food products?

For information on the use of industrial hemp in food, please refer to the following Health Canada website:

Who should I contact for issues related to importing or exporting of industrial hemp?

Contact the Canadian Customs and Revenue Agency office nearest you. To obtain the phone number of the nearest office, visit the Canada Customs and Revenue Agency website.

How do I become an authorized sampler?

To become an authorized sampler for sampling commercial production of industrial hemp, you must either be recognized by the CSGA or the CFIA for the purposes of pedigreed seed crop inspection, or be a member of a professional agrologists association. If you fulfill one of these conditions, you may apply to the OCS for authorization. A special application form is available on our website for this purpose. For more information regarding professional agrologists, one association is the Canadian Consulting Agrologists Association (CCAA) at 403-686-8407.

Answers to common questions about industrial hemp and the Canadian hemp industry

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the white strain japanese

Cannabis in Japan

Legislation only permits cultivation in Japan. This means that only strictly licensed holders may grow and possess cannabis.

That includes marijuana growers and researchers with a permit. Other marijuana-related actions have been forbidden, which includes the export, import, smoke and supply of marijuana. People found unlawfully cultivating cannabis may be subject to penal servitude of up to seven years. Individuals found to unlawfully possess, receive or transfer cannabis may receive a five-year prison sentence with hard labor for good measure. Japanese cannabis laws are among some of the strictest in the world.

The cops will not let you go easily. If you smoke in a park or outside, be exceptionally cautious because if a person sees you, they will notify the police immediately. However, police have to ask to search you, and if you tell them no, they cannot search you. Do not drive because they can stop your vehicle and get your license number. Walking, taking a taxi or the subway is the best measurement. Never let the police search you or look at your passport. Simply say no and walk away. In some cases, they might try to strong arm you, but you do not have to let them search you.

However, Japanese law is worse than said. You are guilty until proven innocent. The police are always looking to bust people who look white.

The Price of Cannabis in Japan

Law enforcement in Tokyo keeps a tight grip on marijuana, so you have to exercise exceptional caution with street purchases. However, those set on making a purchase can go to Shibuya, the Tokyo shopping and entertainment district, and speak with the Middle Eastern people standing at the corner of Jewelry shop across from Sakuraya.

Despite Shibuya being a great place to score weed, the area grows more dangerous every day. People continue to get caught. Do not always trust the Arabs because the police are watching their every move. However, if you decide to purchase from an Arab, the weed and hashish can be bought for 4,000 to 5,000 yen. Usually, they take your cell phone number to call you with a meeting place.

Also, you can buy weed from Roppongi, which is slightly safer than the Shibuya dealers. However, weed usually costs between 5,000 to 6,000 yen, which is pretty expensive. Good hydro costs 4,000 to 7,000 yen per gram, but it depends on the connection. Average weed costs 3,000 to 5,500 yen per gram. Hash costs 5,000 yen, which is a stable price.

The Quality of Cannabis in Japan

The cannabis in Japan is decent, but it is not reliable. One day you get the golden Buddha bud, and the next time, you get weed that your stoner uncle wouldn’t give away.

Cannabis Strains from Japan

Blue Mystic is an indica strain that has the flavor of wild raspberries. It is a branchy variety that develops calyxes and purple leaves when it matures. The buds are dense and come with pink hairs when finished. The high is a mellow body stone that is great for a late-night evening. Critical Kush is an amazing one-of-a-kind bud and has never left Japanese shores. It is a great medicinal variety and flowers within eight to nine weeks. The extraordinarily potent and insanely relaxing high of the Shiatsu Kush comes with powerful and pungent buds. It has a dark purple hue with an exotic flavor.

Legislation only permits cultivation in Japan. This means that only strictly licensed holders may grow and possess cannabis.

Analysis of mandible of newly developing strain of Japanese white rabbit (Nib:JWNS)

Affiliation

  • 1 National Institute of Animal Health, Ibaraki, Japan.
  • PMID: 8902500
  • DOI: 10.1538/expanim.45.361

Free article

Analysis of mandible of newly developing strain of Japanese white rabbit (Nib:JWNS)

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Authors

Affiliation

  • 1 National Institute of Animal Health, Ibaraki, Japan.
  • PMID: 8902500
  • DOI: 10.1538/expanim.45.361

Abstract

In the present paper, we applied analysis of the mandible to a new strain of Japanese White rabbit being developed (Nib: JWNS), at 5th and 8th generations (F5 and F8), and evaluated the process of establishment, making comparison with the parent colonies (I, K and L), and other established JW colonies (A, E, O and R). The mandibles were measured at 12 sites and the data obtained were calculated by principal component analysis and discriminant analysis. As a result of principal component analysis, the parent colonies were found to be close to one another with intermediate size of the mandible and height of condyloid and angular processes, but in F5 and F8 the mandibles were slightly shorter in height and different from those in the parent colonies. On the other hand, results of discriminant analysis revealed that mandibles were discriminated correctly 100% in colonies A, O and R, and 90% in E and I. Colonies A, O, R, E and I were therefore regarded as established strains. In the developing colonies, the discriminant rate was 70% in F5 and 80% in F8. One mandible from F5 and two from F8 were wrongly classified to the parent colony L, which was the lowest discriminant rate among the colonies examined (61.5%). The results of both statistical analyses suggest that the JWNS are almost established at 8th generation as a new strain.

In the present paper, we applied analysis of the mandible to a new strain of Japanese White rabbit being developed (Nib: JWNS), at 5th and 8th generations (F5 and F8), and evaluated the process of establishment, making comparison with the parent colonies (I, K and L), and other established JW coloni …

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harlequin sativa

Harlequin

Taste & Smell

Effects

  • Calm
  • Energetic
  • Happy

Pairs Well With

  • Amusement Parks
  • Arts & Crafts
  • Housework
  • Exercising
  • Exploring Nature
  • Gambling
  • Going Out
  • Social Events
  • Walking in the City
  • Yard Games

About this Sativa Strain

The cannabis strain Harlequin is a sativa that bares an earthy, sweet mango-like smell and taste that can either/also be woody/piney. Its buds are a dark green with dark red hairs when ready for harvest.

The parent strains of Harlequin are three sativas: Colombian Gold, Thai, and Swiss Sativa.

Thought its THC content is low, averaging between 5-10%, it’s mostly renowned for its CBD content which can sometimes reach up to 11%. That makes this strain a perfect choice for medical users who are combating serious ailments and not looking to get too high. However, this is also a good strain for novice consumers as it will more than likely uplift one’s mood, relieve aches and pains – all while keeping paranoia at bay since CBD is known to counter-act THC’s paranoia inducing effects.

This strain is a good choice for novice growers, being easy to cultivate within 60-70 days. It’s not recommended to over extend the flowering period, for it will reduce the poetency of the CBD content. Harlequin plants do become quite dense, its colas needing support closer to harvest time.

The cannabis strain Harlequin is a sativa that bares an earthy, sweet mango-like smell and taste that can either/also be woody/piney. Its buds are a dark green with dark red hairs when ready for harvest. The parent strains of Harlequin are three sativas: Colombian Gold, Thai, and Swiss Sativa. Thought…

Harlequin

Global Recent Activity

Real hemp quality to this

A light and fizzy IPA, some sort of hempy flavour there but comes over a bit artificial to me. More hops might disguise that. Quite drinkable though, feeling pretty relaxed now, so I guess it works. 😴

Sat, 10 Oct 2020 20:50:34 +0000 Report

One of the most interesting beers I’ve had in a while

The hemp flavour comes through more than other CBD beers I’ve had. Hops are subtle, it’s more crisp and earthy like a lager

Easy drinking and not too hoppy. Interesting to have a beer infused with CBD, but no idea if I’d notice unless I had about 10.

Harlequin by Sativa Brewing Co is a IPA – English which has a rating of 3.5 out of 5, with 13 ratings and reviews on Untappd.

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ak49 strain

Ak49 strain

Here you can find all info about AK-49 from Vision Seeds. If you are searching for information about AK-49 from Vision Seeds, check out our Basic Infos, Degustation, Strain Reviews, Shop-Finder and Price Comparison, Lineage / Genealogy or Hybrids / Crossbreeds for this cannabis variety here at this page and follow the links to get even more information – or list all AK-49 Strains (±4) to find a different version. If you have any personal experiences with growing or consuming this cannabis variety, please use the upload links to add them to the database!

Basic / Breeders Info

AK-49 is a mostly sativa variety from Vision Seeds and can be cultivated indoors (where the plants will need a flowering time of ±63 days ) and outdoors . Vision Seeds’ AK-49 is a THC dominant variety and is/was only available as feminized seeds.

Vision Seeds’ AK-49 Description

The AK-49 is a power packed, resinous plant and carries compact buds that bristle with hairs and glistening trichomes. AK-49 has a spicy smell bordering on skunk, with a touch of sandalwood, but flavours sweeter and more floral than the smell would lead one to believe. The AK-49 has a smooth smoke and a high THC level, a good day time strain for people with a high thc tolerance and perfect late afternoon, night time smoke for people with lower tolerance.

The AK-49 name is based on her genetic build up, similar to the early AK-47 when this stain was still clearly Sativa dominant, this is a mellow and good looking plant with a solid genetic base awaiting a successful future in the hybrid cannabis world.

AK-49 feminized seeds are generally grown indoors, green housed, or hydroponic, this doesn’t mean it is not suitable for outdoors, the strain does great outside in mild climates. The AK-49 is very suitable for medicinal purposes by people suffering from chronic pain, nausea, depression, insomnia, headaches, PMS, and arthritis.

Average height: 60 cm
Average indoor yield: 450 g/m²
Composition: 65% Sativa, 35% Indica
Effect: Mellow
Indoor flowering time: 63 days
Outdoor harvest: Mid October
Average THC: 20%

Where to buy AK-49 cannabis seeds?

AK-49 from Vision Seeds is available only as feminized seeds. Regular seeds are not available at the moment. In 11 seedbanks, we found 30 offers between EUR 5.94 for 1 feminized seed and EUR 247.08 for 50 feminized seeds. If you are looking to buy AK-49 Cannabis Seeds from Vision Seeds somewhere – have a look to our AK-49 Price Comparison page with all current offers from all the connected seedbanks and shops – or visit one of the following tested, trustworthy and recommended seed-shops directly to check out their current AK-49 offers: canna-seed.com, Linda Seeds | Linda Semilla, Herbalist, Oaseeds, Zamnesia, Herbies Head Shop, Samenwahl.com, Canna-Seed Seed Shop, Cannapot Hanfshop, PEV Seeds Bank and Mary’s Seeds.

AK-49 Reviews

We’ve collected strain info from 2 growers for AK-49.

Ak49 strain Here you can find all info about AK-49 from Vision Seeds . If you are searching for information about AK-49 from Vision Seeds, check out our Basic Infos, Degustation, Strain

Ak49 strain

The AK-49 is a power packed, resinous plant and carries compact buds that bristle with hairs and glistening trichomes. AK-49 has a spicy smell bordering on skunk, with a touch of sandalwood, but flavors sweeter and more floral than the smell would lead one to believe.

The AK-49 name is based on her genetic build up, similar to the early AK-47 when this stain was still clearly Sativa dominant, this is a mellow and good looking plant with a solid genetic base awaiting a successful future in the hybrid cannabis world.

AK-49 feminized seeds are generally grown indoors, green housed, or hydroponic, this doesn’t mean it is not suitable for outdoors, the strain does great outside in mild climates. The AK-49 is very suitable for medicinal purposes by people suffering from chronic pain, nausea, depression, insomnia, headaches, PMS, and arthritis.

Fundamental parameters

Information about the origin and the life cycles of plants

Indication

What difficulties can help this variety

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Canna b2b, s.r.o., ID 020 23 024, registered seat at Cafourkova 525/11, 181 00 Praha 8 – Bohnice, filed at Municipal Court in Prague under File No. C 214621 as a Provider of this Website does not make any warranties regarding legitimacy, recency and entirety of information provided on the Website. The Provider does not take responsibility for any damage directly or indirectly caused by use of such information or any content of the Website nor does take responsibility for any damage caused by temporary or permanent unavailability of the Website. The Provider reserves the right to change or dispose of any contents of the website anytime even without previous notice. The Provider does not take any responsibilites towards obligations of subjects who advertise, merchandise or make other announcements on the Website. The Provider also does not make any warranties for contents of other websites being linked from this Website.

Hemp, any plant parts and hemp produces are in many countries of the world subject to specialized legislation. The Provider does not take any responsibilities for eventual non-compliance with decisive legislation or any damage arising from such non-compliance.

The AK-49 is a power packed, resinous plant and carries compact buds that bristle with hairs and glistening trichomes. AK-49 has a spicy smell bordering on skunk, with a touch of sandalwood, but flavors sweeter and more floral than the smell would lead one to believe.

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kush commercial

Sudan, Egypt and Nubia

A visitor looking at the Sphinx of King Taharqo. © The Trustees of the British Museum

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Visiting the gallery

Opening times

Closed until further notice.

Gallery audio guides

This gallery tells the story of Sudan, southern Egypt, Nubia and the river Nile.

A corridor for trade and the movement of people and ideas, this territory was home to major civilisations. For thousands of years it was a vital link between central Africa, Egypt, the Eastern and Western deserts and the Mediterranean world. The objects shown here reflect the diversity of cultures and art inspired by a mix of indigenous, Graeco-Roman, Byzantine and Pharaonic sources.

Found on the first floor, Gallery 65 displays objects from 100,000 BC to the Islamic period, including ancient rock art, a Kerma burial, plus elaborate religious and household goods.

Take a virtual tour

Explore the fascinating everyday objects of Sudan, Egypt and Nubia, including pottery, tools and jewellery, using Google Street View.

Gallery facts

Located upstream of the First Cataract of the Nile – today northern Sudan and Upper Egypt – people lived in ancient Nubia from at least 300,000 BC, and the area was later home to the earliest sub-Saharan urban culture in Africa.

The culture and urban society of Kerma flourished between about 2500–1500 BC. This vast state constructed large burial mounds (tumuli) for their rulers, who were accompanied in death by human sacrifices, and created some of the finest pottery ever made in the Nile Valley.

Cattle herding was a key activity across the many cultures that coexisted in Sudan, so cows and bulls often feature in funerary offerings and art.

Gallery facts

Nubia’s many resources included gold, ivory, ebony, animal skins and precious stones, often traded with Egypt and further afield.

Ancient Nubia and Pharaonic Egypt traded and at times fought over resources. In the Middle (c. 2055–1650 BC) and New Kingdoms (c. 1550–1069 BC) Egypt colonised Nubia and occupied parts of the region. Later, in the eighth century BC, the Sudanese Kingdom of Kush conquered Egypt and ruled it for over a century.

The appearance of churches, monasteries, and distinct writing and burial customs herald the arrival of Christianity during the Medieval period. Nubian creative expression flowered at this time, notably in the production of pottery, paintings, and architecture.

Located upstream of the First Cataract of the Nile – today northern Sudan and Upper Egypt – people lived in ancient Nubia from at least 300,000 BC.

This gallery tells the story of Sudan, southern Egypt, Nubia and the river Nile.

Larry Kush

Larry Kush is a Senior Vice President at ORION Investment Real Estate, specializing in land sales. His skills, knowledge and expertise of the area are invaluable in helping his clients find the best sites on which to develop or hold. Kush, a 35-year industry veteran, was previously founder and member of the Citadel Land Advisory Group, also headquartered in Scottsdale. Launched in 2009, Citadel Land Advisory Group worked on behalf of local and national debt and equity groups and national home builders to find and acquire land and lots for residential construction. Citadel’s client base included Kaplan Communities, JLB Realty, JMB Financial, K Hovnanian Homes, Wolff Cos., Quantum Capital, Raintree Partners, Desert Troon Cos. and Pulte Homes. Kush also held executive positions with Montevina Estate Homes, Saddleback Homes and AM Homes Arizona. Kush is active in the real estate industry and community. On the community side, he currently serves as a planning commissioner for the city of Scottsdale, and received the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation’s Breath of Life and Bronze Sierra awards. Professional organization affiliations include the Home Builders Association of Central Arizona (where he is past board chairman and honorary life board member) and the National Association of Home Builders. In his work with NAHB, he was the National Area Chairman for a six-state area in the Southwest and Inter-Mountain West.

Larry Kush, Commercial Agent at ORION Investment Real Estate in Scottsdale, AZ has commercial real estate listings for sale or rent on showcase.com.