“The bottom line is that all of these devices don’t have any reflection on the level of impairment at all when it comes to the subject of the test,” Leamon said, adding that, unlike alcohol, the way cannabis affects each consumer is highly individualistic.
Last week, attendees of a two-day “glamping” getaway braved a heat wave to gather at the New Farm, which consists of 40 hectares of agriculture, wildlife, and walking trails, just a two-hour drive from Toronto.
As the concept of legal weed settles into Canadian culture, pot is filtering into the West Coast health scene, and, of course, there’s a yoga class for that, too. But practitioners of the discipline say cannabis-enhanced yoga is more than a fad—rather, it’s a reimagined concept dating back thousands of years.
In Seed: The Untold Story, Portland filmmakers Jon Betz and Taggart Siegel chronicled a stunning loss of diversity in seeds in the 20th century with the rise of agribusinesses and industrial farming techniques.
Prelegalization medical users and licensed producers (LPs) are already acclimated to Health Canada’s testing standards, but a large portion of the recreational community is only just starting to understand the process that pot undergoes before deemed fit for consumption.