Posts Tagged “California Cannabis News”

If California Legalizes Marijuana, It Would Be a $6 Billion Industry, Report Says

Justin Worland @justinworland Aug. 25, 2016
marijuana california legalization
Brian van der Brug_LA Times via Getty Images
Volunteer Gregory Lyons, 63, of Oakland, makes calls at Oaksterdam University in support of Prop 19, a marijuana legalization initiative, in Oakland on Nov. 2 2010.
The question is on the ballot in November
Legalizing recreational marijuana in California could create a $6.46-billion market for legal use of the drug by 2020, according to a new report.

The projection, from the Arcview Market Research, comes in advance of a November vote on legalization in the state. Legal marijuana sales would be expected to hit $1.6 in the first year of legalization.

The move would make the state the “epicenter” of marijuana in the U.S., John Kagia of the analytics firm New Frontier told the Orange County Register. Both Colorado and Washington have legalized recreational marijuana sales, but California sales would dwarf those in other states.

Polling suggests that a small majority of Californians support legalization. A similar measure failed in the state in 2010.

California lawmakers create medical marijuana ‘bureau’ to regulate industry

Midnight vote approves agency to provide ‘seed to sale’ management over all aspects of growing, distribution and sale

A customer checks the aroma of a jar of medicinal marijuana at Canna Care, a medical marijuana dispensary in Sacramento.

Nearly 20 years after California became the first state to legalize the medical use of marijuana, legislators have a plan to impose order on the erratic patchwork of inconsistent policies that currently govern the billion-dollar industry.

“We’re making up for two decades of inaction”, said state senator Mike McGuire, whose district includes the “Emerald Triangle” in Northern California where 60% of the marijuana grown in the US is cultivated. “This legislation brings clarity and desperately needed rules and regulations.”

In the final hours of the legislative session that ended late Friday night, lawmakers passed a trio of bills that create a legal framework that puts the state firmly in control of managing marijuana from “seed to sale” while still leaving local municipalities with the ability to craft their own ordinances and impose taxes, according to state assembly member Ken Cooley, author of one of the bills. The deal was brokered with the assistance of governor Jerry Brown, virtually ensuring it will be signed into law.

Under the plan, a new Bureau of Medical Marijuana Regulation will be created inside the existing Department of Consumer Affairs, charged with managing almost all aspects of marijuana growing, distribution and sale. The bureau would oversee state licenses in these areas, but only if a local license has already been approved.

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http://cannabisjobs.us

Marin’s state senator proposes regulating medical marijuana industry

State Sen. Mike McGuire has introduced a sweeping bill that would legalize and regulate the medical marijuana industry from cultivation to consumption and all the steps in between.

The bill, SB 643, passed out of the state Senate’s Business and Professions Committee on April 20 and will receive a hearing in the Senate’s Governance and Finance Committee on Wednesday.

The Compassionate Use Act of 1996 and subsequent state legislation exempted qualified medical patients and their caregivers from state criminal sanctions related to possession, cultivation and transportation of limited amounts of marijuana. Nevertheless, a lack of statewide regulation has resulted in uncertainty about the legality of some medical marijuana cultivation and distribution activities.

Continue Reading on Marinij.Com

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Federal Judge Rules In Favor Of CA Dispensary

By Carly Schwartz, The Huffington Post  
Source: Huffington Post

California — A federal judge has signaled support for a medical marijuana dispensary in Berkeley, California, despite numerous attempts by U.S. Attorney Melinda Haag to shut it down.

Judge Jon S. Tigar of the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals issued an order on Friday stating that Berkeley Patients Group, a 15-year-old pot shop that bills itself as California’s oldest, can continue to operate while the court considers pending litigation.

“We’re very pleased with the outcome of this particular ruling, and we’re very eager to continue serving our patients in the Berkeley area,” Victor Pinho, BPG’s director of marketing, told The Huffington Post. “This should be viewed as a small victory in a larger fight to secure safe access to medical cannabis for anyone who needs it in California and across the country.”

Haag first moved to shut down BPG in 2011 as part of a larger crackdown on medical marijuana businesses throughout California, arguing that the dispensary was located too close to two schools. Although one of the schools, the Center for Early Intervention on Deafness, came to BPG’s defense, the dispensary shuttered its storefront and relocated across the city in late 2012. Haag continued the fight, moving to seize BPG’s property in 2013 on the grounds that the product it sells remains illegal on a federal level.

Lawmakers representing the city of Berkeley sued to block Haag’s actions, arguing that closing BPG would cause “irreparable harm” to the community, and last fall, a judge ruled that the city didn’t have enough stake in the business to fight on its behalf. The city appealed, and Friday’s order means BPG can continue its business as usual until the Ninth Circuit officially weighs in on the case.

A spokesperson for Haag declined to comment on the litigation when reached by HuffPost on Monday.

BPG has long enjoyed support from Berkeley residents and local officials. Last year, Berkeley Mayor Tom Bates declared Oct. 31 to be “Berkeley Patients Group Day,” and Rep. Barbara Lee (D-Calif.) awarded the dispensary a “Certificate of Special Congressional Recognition.”

Haag and her colleagues have targeted a number of medical marijuana businesses throughout California, and hundreds have been forced to shut down in the years since the crackdown began. Last week, one of Haag’s lawyers appeared in court in a move to shutter Oakland’s Harborside Health Center, which is largely considered to be the nation’s biggest pot shop.

The move confounded marijuana reform advocates, who pointed to numerous recent gestures from federal officials suggesting pot laws should be left to the states. “There was quite a bit of head-scratching,” Tamar Todd, director of marijuana law and policy for the Drug Policy Alliance, told HuffPost of the Oakland hearing last week. “The Department of Justice has repeatedly said to back off these cases. Why pick this fight?”

A memo issued in 2013 instructed federal prosecutors not to interfere in state-legal operations that adhered to eight guidelines, including keeping pot out of the hands of minors and criminal organizations. Late last year, Congress passed a spending bill provision that prohibited the use of federal funds to crack down on marijuana businesses in states that had adopted cannabis laws.

Read the reset of the article at: Huffington Post

Source: Huffington Post (NY)
Author: Carly Schwartz, The Huffington Post
Published: February 10, 2015
Copyright: 2015 HuffingtonPost.com, LLC
Contact: scoop@huffingtonpost.com
Website: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/
URL: http://drugsense.org/url/t4wjTeST

CA NATIVE AMERICAN TRIBE CHALLENGES LOCAL AUTHORITIES WITH MASSIVE GROW OPERATION

http://www.pressdemocrat.com/news/3422671-181/legality-of-ukiah-tribal-pot

Call it a 10 million dollar gamble.

The Pinoleville Pomo Nation and FoxBarry Farms, famous for their investment in casino and gasoline businesses, are linked at the hip in a new venture to pursue large-scale marijuana production on the reservation.

Background: the justice department indicated that tribes can pursue legal marijuana in accordance with their tribal authority. That rulemaking came down in December 2014. At the time,  local authorities in Riverside seemed skeptical that anything would happen:

“We don’t enforce federal law, we enforce state law, so any change in the federal law isn’t going to affect us necessarily,” said Capt. Ray Wood, commander of the Riverside County Sheriff’s Department’s Hemet Station and head of the department’s Tribal Liaison Unit.

The department meets regularly with tribal leaders to discuss all aspects of law enforcement, he said. Marijuana has not been a focus of those meetings, and it doesn’t appear the drug exists more on Indian land than other parts of the county.

As usual, reality moves quicker than government.

The operation referenced in the original article involves 2.5 acres of indoor cultivation. That’s several thousand plants. The Mendicino County plan is joined by at least two other indoor cultivation sites sponsored by FoxBarry. Those involved are being coy on the location of the other two operations.

We’re talking tons of marijuana coming into circulation in the few months it takes to grow the first generation of plants. Sources say that construction of the greenhouses, relatively simple structures, would end by February. So we’re looking at a major harvest at the Mendicino site by the summer.

Local political officials and law enforcement looks entirely befuddled by this turn of events. In my opinion, after reading three articles on the subject, they did not expect production to move this fast.

Law enforcement’s reaction:

Sheriff Tom Allman said he’s not convinced the operation would be legal. He’s spoken with officials at the U.S. Attorney’s Office who said they have not been asked for or given permission for such an operation. The U.S. Attorney’s Office has declined to comment on the issue.

But federal authorities in the past have quashed other large-scale, off-reservation cannabis cultivation operations.

Allman said that any operation that wouldn’t be permitted off-reservation is unlikely to be allowed on Indian land.

Allman’s queries have triggered an investigation by District Attorney David Eyster, spokesman Mike Geniella said. Eyster has requested details about the plans from the tribe and FoxBarry, Geniella said. Eyster will not comment on the plan until his review is concluded, he added.

So you see the lines being drawn: Sheriff Allman doesn’t believe it’s legal, and contacts the US Attorney’s Office. The feds stay mum. Giant red flag right there if you’re ready to bust an operation in your county, right? The good sheriff contacts his own District Attorney, who begins their own investigation.

Coming down somewhere in the middle is the County’s CEO:

“They can do whatever they want,” Mendocino County Chief Executive Officer Carmel Angelo said. The tribe will be exempt from the county’s zoning ordinance aimed at controlling the number and locations of marijuana plants grown for medical use.

This distinction about number and location is important, because CA law limits the number of plants grown for medical purposes. Tribes don’t abide by that law, because they inhabit federal land!

County supervisors look equally stumped:

The tribe did not notify county officials of its plans, so news of the pot-growing facility caught them off guard. “I’m a bit taken aback,” said county Supervisor Carre Brown. She noted that many of the tribes consult with the county about development projects as a courtesy, even though they’re exempt from its planning process.

The tribe, with that federal rulemaking, sidestepped the state completely, going their own way. Does she sound like someone with a handle on the situation? Not to me. Here’s more, from another supervisor:

“None of this really surprises me,” he said. “I just wish there was more we could do about it.” Hamburg said he’d prefer that the county have some control over marijuana production and the ability to collect taxes on the product. He’d also prefer to see smaller, outdoor growing operations. “My heart is really with the small grower community,” Hamburg said. He also believes that outdoor gardens create fewer environmental impacts than indoor farms. “From an ecological perspective, that does not sit well with me,” Hamburg said of the tribe’s operation.

Ah, well, there we go. Someone in state government finally saw the cash flow problem. And who wouldn’t agree with him about the ecological problems? But if you are the tribal authorities and feel under the gun, you wouldn’t want anyone snooping around your massive, unprecedented grow. If Mendicino county officials want in on that delicious tribal weed and the associated cash, they should liberalize the drug marketplace.

Last, but not least, it’s interesting to me that the herb will only be sold to licensed medical providers. That’s a savvy move by the tribes. If they began selling off-the-reservation for recreational purposes, they’d be tripping a few regulatory problems:

The marijuana will be sold only to California medical marijuana patients through dispensaries, in keeping with state law, Brautman said. There currently are no plans for a dispensary on site, he said.

My guess is that the tribes will test the regulatory waters with this first harvest, and see where CA goes in 2016. By then they’ll have some of the largest legal gardens in the state.

Sovereignty is the word of the day.

Job Growth in the Cannabis Industry by leafhead

Cannabis boom in 2014: 2014 was a banner year for medical marijuana legislation and 2015 looks to be another year filled with legalization, decriminalization and the expansion of the medical marijuana business. In the state of Colorado $573 Million was spent on medical marijuana with $60 Million collected in taxes whereas in Washington $64 Million was spent on medical marijuana with $15 Million collected in taxes. Is there any wonder why the job economy has also raised in those states? $8 Million was given to marijuana and cannabis research, Alaska and Oregon passed legislation as well as Washington D.C.

Job Growth for Medical Marijuana Workers10,000+ new jobs were created last year with only half of the country having legalized or passing medical marijuana legislation. Considering that 3 new states passed legislation and 6 more states are in play in the coming year the potential for job growth has become exponential. With a total of 4 states out of the 23 legalized states having specific amendments to include recreational smoking and use of cannabis the markets for jobs and career growth has grown as well. The projections made about the industry include nearly $10 Billion in revenue for marijuana-legal states within the next three years and if more states are added to that list the growth in the economy could be even more substantial.

 

Investment Trading in the Coming Year With the release of the breaking story about Founders Fund investing in Privateer Holdings Inc. opens up a new era in the legitimacy of cannabis entrepreneurship. Larger more privatized firms will take the cue from Founders Fund to begin investing within other businesses in the cannabis industry. Ancillary services are growing every day in the industry and with the existing infrastructure for pot only being developed within the last couple years the time for job growth through investment capital has finally come. The states that stand to make the greatest benefit through medical marijuana jobs are those that didn’t have an infrastructure for manufacturing and growing of cannabis. States such as Alaska and Oregon’s amendments included recreational provisions thus making the demand for medical marijuana greater. Through legalization the economy expands to create new businesses, more jobs and careers, and more tax revenue as a result of sales.

Fewer Deaths From Opiods Where Weed Legalized

25 per cent fewer deaths resulting from opioid overdoses in states allowing medical cannabis

On average, US states allowing the medical use of cannabis have lower rates of deaths resulting from opioid analgesic overdoses than states without such laws, according to a multi-institutional study, published in the Journal of the American Medical Association Internal Medicine.

 

Examining the rate of deaths caused by opioid overdoses between 1999 and 2010 revealled that on average, the 13 states allowing the use of medical cannabis had a 24.8 percent lower annual opioid overdose mortality rate after the laws were enacted than states without the laws.

While noting that evidence for the pain-relieving properties of cannabis is limited, some studies have suggested “it may provide relief for some individuals,” said lead author Dr Marcus A. Bachhuber.

Actually, cannabis (even in THC-free form) has been identified as a powerful pain reliever in more than 80 peer-reviewed studies. But we continue…

The relationship between lower opioid overdose deaths and medical cannabis laws only strengthened over time; deaths were nearly 20 percent lower in the first year after a state’s law was implemented, and 33.7 percent lower five years after implementation.

The study boosts what medicinal cannabis users have been insisting for years: that “treatment with cannabis may be safer for patients suffering from chronic pain related to cancer and other conditions.”

“May be?” The news comes a few months after the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDCP) announced overdose deaths in the USA had increased for the 11th consecutive year in 2010, (Pharmaceutical Overdose Deaths, in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA).

In 2010, nearly 60 percent of the drug overdose deaths (22,134) involved pharmaceutical drugs (so more than heroin and cocaine combined). Around 75% of these deaths were from opioid analgesics, such as oxycodone, hydrocodone, and methadone

The total of 16,651 – in one year alone remember, 2010 – “confirms the predominant role opioid analgesics play in drug overdose deaths” says the Bachhuber report.

Compared to the zero deaths from cannabis that year – or any other year – we reckon the jury is no longer out.

Changing Marijuana Policy One Book at a Time – Berkeley California Nov 8

Buy tickets now: http://www.brownpapertickets.com/event/896434

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/events/698616810215231/
Join Ed Rosenthal’s Quick Trading Company in celebrating 40 years of “changing marijuana policy, one book at a time” with the release of the much anticipated #BeyondBuds.

All proceeds from the party will be donated to Green Aid: The Medical Marijuana Legal Defense and Education fund. Green Aid is a 501(c)3 non-profit, all donations are tax-deductible. Learn more at green-aid.com

This event’s proceeds will go specifically to Green Aid’s Prisoner Fund. The Prisoner Fund is raising legal fees to reopen excessively long prison sentences, some serving over 20 years in our own 9th circuit. Donations help to push for prisoner release. Help get these people out and help change the laws. Green Aid has publicized some of the most egregious medical marijuana–related charges and has supported defendants by helping to connect them with legal services, promote their case, and raise funds toward their defense.

For information about how to sponsor this event and promote your brand, contact Jason@quicktrading.com for availability.

Tickets are a $40 donation to Green Aid: The Medical Marijuana Legal Defense and Education Fund.

bookrelease

 Beverly Hills Cannabis Club: High-net-worth pot?

Cheryl Shuman likes to be called “the Martha Stewart of marijuana.”

 After all, Martha Stewart used her namesake to create a home-building media empire, becoming the first female self-made billionaire in the United States, at least on paper. And Shuman, a California entrepreneur, hopes to do the same … only with cannabis.

Though California law permits use of medicinal marijuana, Shuman told CNBC on Monday she still felt ashamed while using it to ease the pains of her cancer. Along the way, she learned that many of her friends, including high-net-worth individuals from circles of influence, felt the same about marijuana use.

In turn, she founded the “Beverly Hills Cannabis Club” to change public perception about marijuana and open the door for legalization.

“There are a lot of celebrities and high-profile people who don’t want to be assigned to that negative image, so as a branding and PR expert, I decided to rebrand the face of the modern cannabis consumer [and] make it as what we are today, which is a mixture of cannabis culture and celebrity culture,” she told “ Squawk Alley .” “There’s no doubt in my mind that cannabis is now mainstream.”

Shuman’s efforts have gained some traction, too. She recently graced the cover of AdWeek and KUSH magazines. Shuman’s tireless promotion helped her to transform $150,000 in seed capital in 2009 into $6.5 million in revenue in less than 18 months, AdWeek reports. Now she’s on a nationwide tour to drum up additional investment in the marijuana industry and otherwise push for legalization.

Read More Legal use of marijuana clashes with job rules

“There are a lot of millionaires and billionaires out there that actually consume cannabis that have the money that want to finance things like the super PAC that we’re working on because they strongly want to influence the political climate on legitimacy so that they don’t have to worry about going to prison and losing their millions of dollars by being a cannabis consumer in an illegal state,” she said.

-By CNBC’s Drew Sandholm

Update From Los Angeles First-Ever Marijuana Farmer’s Market

see original article here

It looks like any other American farmer’s market. Buyers sniff the wares, test weights and compare, while vendors tout their product. But the only produce on offer is cannabis — organic, of course.

 weed farmers market

“We have lollipops for $7, chocolate bars to help you relax for $13, and ‘cosmic dust,'” said Bill Harrison, a seller who also stocks plain old smokable marijuana.

The Heritage Farmer’s Market — held over the July 4th long weekend — was the first of its kind in Los Angeles. Despite the scorching sun, the line to get in stretched hundreds of yards (meters).

The crowd was diverse and multigenerational, interspersed with hippies, rockers, hipsters and some nondescript suburban types.

But they all have at least one thing in common — they all have, as required for entry, a doctor’s prescription.

In California, marijuana is only legal for medicinal purposes. For recreational use, possession of less than an ounce (28 grams) could result in a fine. Larger amounts can trigger criminal charges.

Edwynn Delgado knows the laws by heart: “for medical use, you are allowed up to four ounces at home, but I’d like to bring back home more today,” he joked.

He has smoked pot since he was 11.

“In my neighborhood, there was a always a lot of weed around,” the smiling 20-year-old said, wearing a baseball cap over his black hair.

He became a “legal” user at age 18, when he got a prescription to ease muscle aches.

Delgado waited for more than an hour at the stand that offers the best prices, at $180 per ounce, instead of $300 as charged in a regular dispensary.

Besides getting a good deal, Delgado prefers coming where he can count on quality product.

“Street dealers are dangerous because they put other stuff on it,” he said.

 “It’s like in a regular farmer’s market” said Adam Agathakis, one of the organizers of the weekend fair set to end Sunday.

“People come here to talk to growers, to check that it’s grown without pesticides and that it doesn’t have mold.”

The bearded 35-year-old, in pleated pants and a striped shirt, has campaigned to “de-demonize” cannabis since his father died of cancer a decade ago.

“When he was dying, marijuana was the only thing alleviating the pain,” Agathakis said.

Marijuana grower Terry Sand said that cannabis markets have sprouted elsewhere, including northern California and Washington state, but they weren’t quite the same.

“They were more like conventions. Here it’s special, because they are bringing growers and consumers together,” Sand said.

The former elevator technician said he grew up amid cannabis and marijuana: “My parents were hippies, they were growing (marijuana) in their backyard.”

But when a new technique emerged to help boost cannabis productivity in covered areas, Sand said he saw a “massive overwhelming opportunity.”

Cancer patient Karen Flores, 50, said she smokes because “it helps me relax, it helps my nerves, it helps the pain I have.”

She came to the market for good prices and quality. “It has to taste good, to smell good,” Flores said.

But she doesn’t like to light up in public. When she is away from home, she snacks on brownies, like those she just bought.

Also on offer: gold-plated pipes, pizzas, meringue pies and waffles.

At Mathew Gerson’s stand, a more unusual product is for sale: “it’s a vaginal lubricant, it is coconut oil-infused,” he said.

Read more: http://www.businessinsider.com/marijuana-farmers-market-2014-7#ixzz36ebmtGm7

Happy 4th – LA’s first cannabis farmer’s market to open Friday

At least 30 patients have already pre-registered for the market, even though organizers never announced they were doing so.

“It’s so exciting,” she said.

Ahead of Friday’s opening, Bradbury said organizers were working quickly to set up vendor booths and carnival games. If the event is successful, organizers may open the market every weekend, she said.

“There is a need for this in Los Angeles,” she said. “There is just not enough access.”

California Heritage Market runs from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. July 4-6 at West Coast Collective, 1500 Esperanza St. in Los Angeles.

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LA Medical Marijuana Dispensary to Debut Pot Farmers Market 4th of July Weekend

For some Los Angeles residents, the 4th of July weekend will be a chance to stock up on marijuana.

Patients eligible to use medical marijuana will be able to buy the drug directly from growers at a pot-centric farmers market. The California Heritage Market, which will feature 50 vendors, is open to any card-carrying medical marijuana patient in California.

“It will provide patients access to growers face to face,” said executive director Paizley Bradbury.

The market will be held in an enclosed outdoor area at West Coast Collective, a medical marijuana dispensary in Boyle Heights. Bradbury said organizers will check ID to verify that shoppers can buy marijuana before allowing them to enter.

The vendors have also been screened to ensure the market doesn’t “just let anybody come off the street.”

“A lot of people have been contacting me and saying, how are you doing this?” Bradbury said. “This is the legal way. This is what the laws are allowing us to do.”

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Bradbury said the West Coast Collective decided to host the market out of frustration that the medical marijuana industry, especially in Los Angeles, has strayed from its original purpose of providing medicine to patients.

“Dispensary owners purchase medicine from growers and have created this market where their patients have no idea where their medicine is coming from,” she said.

She added that the city needs to do more to regulate growers and dispensaries, which she said often raise prices and give false information to patients. The farmers market, she said, will bring medical marijuana “back to its roots.”

A website for the event says the market “virtually guarantees that fresh medicine will be abundant and affordable.”affordable.

The market, which also features food and games, will be held on July 4, 5 and 6 from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. at the West Coast Collective.

Hempcon San Francisco at The Cow Palace August 22-24, 2014

Hempcon is a medical marijuana show catering to those who may be benefited from the medical use of marijuana. This will be one of the premiere events of the year with a huge amount of exhibits including medical marijuana dispensaries, collectives, care givers, evaluation services, legal services, educational institutes, equipment, accessories, and many more. Hempcon will be an educational event as well with a full weekend of seminars and presentations by industry leaders, advocates, and attorneys. Whether you are a patient or someone who wants to get educated more about medical marijuana, you have got to be there.

For 2014, we are scheduled to have multiple shows all around the Southwest throughout the year. Be sure to check out, Hempcon in your local town as we will expand into other markets where medical marijuana has been legalized. We urge supporters of the Medical Marijuana industry to come out and participate in what is sure to be the best event of the year!

 Hempcon-Fanawards-Flyer-782x1024

Hempcon

3129 S. HACIENDA BLVD., #322
HACIENDA HEIGHTS, CA. 91745
TEL: 626-961-6522
FAX: 626-961-0933
Email: hempcon420@yahoo.com

San Francisco Cannabis Career & Job Fair – July 12, 2014: Find Cannabis Jobs

On July 12, 2014 come join dozens of employers and hundreds job seekers for our first ever San Francisco Cannabis Career & Job Fair taking place at the appropriately named Brick & Mortar Event Space.

Bring your energy, motivation and several copies of a current resume. The Medical Marijuana and Cannabis industry is booming.  Come meet and network with the brightest individuals and organizations in the industry.  Change your life with a new career path in Medical Cannabis.

Some of the many jobs that will be available are:

Budtenders and Purchasing – Protection and Security – Administrative & Reception – Office & Operational Management – Advertising & Sales Reps – Janitorial & Maintenance Services – Delivery Drivers – Graphic & Web Design – IT & Technology – Marketing & Social Media – Quality Testing & Product Reviewers – Flower Trimmers – Cultivation & Extraction Scientists – Retail Hydroponic Equipment Suppliers – Accounting – Legal and more

EMPLOYER TABLES & SPONSOR OPPORTUNITIES AVAILABLE:  info@99pure.org

Proceeds to benefit:
SF Child Abuse Prevention Center

99pure.org and The San Francisco Bay Area Cannabis Jobs Career & Job Fair operate in strict compliance with California laws and in accordance with Proposition 215-The Compassionate Use Act of 1996, and all state laws and guidelines required by the California Attorney General.

Have questions about San Francisco Cannabis Career & Job Fair – July 12, 2014? Contact 99Pure