People who buy medical marijuana online may not necessarily get exactly what they expect when their package arrives in the mail, new research suggests.
Tag Archives: Label
PORTLAND, Ore., March 18, 2017 /Weed Wire/ – The Oregon Liquor Control Commission is issuing an immediate health and safety advisory due to the identification of potentially unsafe pesticide residue on retail plant material produced from marijuana cultivated by Emerald Wave Estate, LLC.
On Feb. 14, 2017, a new law went into effect that requires all edible marijuana products sold in the state of Washington to bear a warning label with the message “Not for Kids” in red bold letters as well as the phone number of the Washington Poison Center.
On Feb. 8, 2016, the Oregon Department of Agriculture announced the sale stoppage and removal of Guardian, a pesticide product used by some of the state’s cannabis growers.
SALEM, Ore., Feb. 8, 2016 /Weed Wire/ — The Oregon Department of Agriculture has ordered stoppage of sale and the removal of the pesticide product Guardian, which is labeled for use on ornamental, food, and feed crops for mite control but also used by cannabis growers.
This snapshot of seven critical labeling events of 2015 captures the past as a means of illuminating the industry’s future.
With legalization happening on a state-by-stay basis and no overarching regulatory agency to devise and implement national standards for labeling, the torch has to be picked up by manufacturers.
On August 5, 2015, the Marijuana Enforcement Division released a set of proposed rules regarding edible marijuana.
Mary Jane Wines was created to provide an alternate avenue of consumption for the medicinal and healing properties of the cannabis plant.
On July 1, 2014, Washington will become the second state in the union to sell recreational marijuana. It has been a long 18 months since cannabis was legalized in Washington State, and the long wait has only served to stoke the fires of anticipation. One advantage to the protracted period of time between legalization and opening up pot shops is the ability to learn from Colorado’s mistakes. One mistake Washington hopes to correct is the inconsistent labeling methods of edible cannabis.