Still, The Visiting Agriculture Officials Say They Need To Be Prepared In Case Laws Change To Allow Pot-growing At Home.

The visiting Marijuana Stocks agriculture officials toured a large Denver pot-growing warehouse, where a grower showed them the plant’s entire cycle, starting as clones in one room before getting transplanted to bigger tubs. The grower, Tim Cullen, also showed the officials how the plant is trimmed and its psychoactive buds dried for smoking. Finally, the farm regulators saw how marijuana waste errant leaves and such are rendered unusable before being thrown away. “This is blowing my mind right now,” said Erica Pangelinan of the Northern Guam Soil and Water Conservation District. Pangelinan was using her cellphone to snap photos of wooden frames used to hold drying marijuana. Guam allows medical marijuana, but many states on the tour don’t. Still, the visiting agriculture officials say they need to be prepared in case laws change to allow pot-growing at home. “We’re just looking to see what’s ahead,” said Pat Harris, director of North Carolina’s Division of Soil & Water Conservation. Some states on the tour plan to grow pot themselves. “We’re getting in the marijuana business in Louisiana, so we need to know what we’re doing,” said Brad Spicer of the state’s Office of Soil & Water Conservation, where the Legislature has authorized two universities to grow the plant for medical use and research. Yergert warned the agriculture officials that regulating weed still isn’t easy and that they should be prepared for pushback from their own staffs.

To read more visit http://www.montereyherald.com/business/20170206/weed-101-colorado-agriculture-agency-shares-pot-know-how

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