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Grow Better,
Grow Hemp

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Clean Living Starts With Hemp

Less Energy

Outdoor hemp cultivation doesn’t require energy intensive grow lights.

Less Regulation

A hemp cultivation license comes with fewer state regulations.

More Carbon Sequestration

Hemp sequesters carbon into our soil and into our natural products.

Safe & Honest Production

Hemp produces negligible amounts of THC and is no danger to young people.

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Strain specific cultivars will play a vital role in the future of manufacturing hemp based cannabinoids.

Rethinking Sustainable Supply Chains.

Grow Better

Grow Better

Everybody seeks to leave the world in a better place and this optimism is in our DNA. We believe our responsibility is to provide access to cannabinoid-based wellness products that enhance our lives while doing no harm to the environment.

Our purpose is to grow better and increase the demand for sustainable hemp products and hemp cultivation. The health of our bodies and environments are directly connected and largescale hemp cultivation will not only improve our health, but sequester carbon, improve soil structure, and reduce water pollution.

Hemp farming will directly impact the way we farm, but it will also impact how we manufacture and even how we build. If hemp cultivation can be accepted on a large scale it will provide sustainable raw materials that will revolutionize a wide variety of industries.

Regenerative Farming

Regenerative Farming

The agricultural industry is extremely pollutive and regenerative farming is believed to be one of the biggest opportunities for tackling our environmental problems. Hemp requires minimal inputs, not till planting, and has deep roots that enhance the soil. 

Increasing demand for hemp cultivation will improve the environment and the demand for hemp is driven by three separate yet equally important products; (1) hemp CBD, (2) hemp seeds, and (3) hemp fiber. 

Hemp is the perfect rotational crop due to its versatility and short growing cycles and is best grown after a nitrogen-fixing cover crop. Studies have shown that crop plants after a harvest of hemp tend to have higher yields due to improved soil.

 

Carbon Footprint

Carbon Footprint

From an agricultural standpoint, there may be no better asset to absorbing improving soil and sequester CO2 than widespread hemp cultivation. Researchers have estimated that 5-10 tons of CO2 is sequestered per acre.

Hemp-based products can sequester carbon and can be used to build some of the most energy-efficient dwellings known to man. Hemp’s biggest opportunity in the construction industry is as insulation material and hempcrete. 

We support the worldwide legalization of hemp and believe policymakers, farmers, entrepreneurs, and investors need to get on board to promote hemp as an asset to sequester carbon and enhance the soil.

 

Water Footprint

Water Footprint

Freshwater resources across the globe are over-allocated and a major part of this over allocation is being contributed to our farming industries. Hemp not only requires less water than traditional crops, but uses minimal inputs and no till farming to minimize farm runoff.

Hemp is a sustainable source of fiber, food, and a wide variety of plant chemicals and compounds. Hemp requires very little water once it has established itself and is tailor-made to improve upon a healthy crop rotation and enhance soil quality.

The reliant nature of hemp plants will make hemp a major asset as climate change threatens food production and water consumption. Hemp has the potential to provide us with an immense amount of natural capital while improving the air we breathe, the soil we farm, and the water we drink.

 

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7 min | Hemp

History Of Hemp: Where It All Began

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