Budderweeds is a licensed trademark committed in providing fine craft cannabis.

Product FAQs

All of our marijuana is sourced locally from Canadian craft Cannabis cultivators. We specifically select the best products available for each and every product we carry. We are proud of the steps we take to ensure that the best productions practices are being utilized to develop the highest quality products. By supporting local independent craft growers we are assisting in the insurance of long term sustainability of the premium products that we provide. We are committed to sourcing responsibly produced products and supporting Canada’s renewable agricultural resources.

All of our marijuana is sourced locally from California craft Cannabis cultivators. We specifically select the best products available for each and every product we carry. We are proud of the steps we take to ensure that the best productions practices are being utilized to develop the highest quality products. By supporting local independent craft growers we are assisting in the insurance of long term sustainability of the premium products that we provide. We are committed to sourcing responsibly produced products and supporting California’s renewable agricultural resources.

THC

The most researched cannabinoid is delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol (THC). THC is responsible for the way your brain and body respond to cannabis, including the high and intoxication. THC has some therapeutic effects but it also has harmful effects. Harmful effects may be greater when the strength of THC is higher. The potency (concentration or strength) of THC in cannabis is often shown as a percentage of THC by weight (or by volume of an oil). THC potency in dried cannabis has increased from an average of 3% in the 1980s to around 15% today. Some strains can have an average as high as 30% THC. Cannabis that contains very low amounts of THC in its flowers and leaves (less than 0.3%) is classified as hemp.

CBD

Cannabidiol (CBD) is another cannabinoid. Unlike THC, CBD does not produce a high or intoxication. There is some evidence that CBD may block or lower some of the effects of THC on the mind. This may occur when the amount of CBD in the cannabis is the same or higher than the amount of THC. CBD is also being studied for its possible therapeutic uses.

  1. Fresh or dried herbal material which consist of flowers or leaves from the cannabis plant
  2. Cannabis Oil which is cannabis extract dissolved in oil and can be used to make other forms, such as edibles
  3. Chemically concentrated extracts which contain highly concentrated cannabis extract dissolved in petroleum-based solvent, such as shatter, budder, and wax
  4. Physically concentrated extracts which are loose trichomes or pressed resin from the cannabis plant, such as hash or kief
  5. Edibles, foods and drinks containing extracts of cannabis
  6. Tinctures/Sprays and these are cannabis extract dissolved in a solvent, often alcohol which can be used to make other products as well, such as edibles
  7. Creams/Salves/Liniments which involve cannabis extract preparation prepared with alcohol, oil or was and are then applied to the skin

There are many aspects of cannabis that are non-psychoactive. The reason we get “high” is because our bodies have an endocannabinoid system which is made up of receptors in the brain and nervous system that control physiological processes which include functions such as appetite, pain sensation, mood, and memory. While the cannabis plant has 113 cannabinoids known to date, the only cannabinoid that has psychoactive effects is THC. CBD, for example, can treat a variety of ailments including inflammation, anxiety, pain, and even epilepsy. CBD can also be used to calm down a THC “high”. Long story short, you definitely do not need to get “high” to enjoy the insurmountable benefits of cannabis.

Cannabis has many health benefits regardless of whether or not you have an illness. Even though you’re healthy, you can always feel better and this is a safe and natural way to do so. Cannabis can provide balance when you’re feeling stressed, anxious, upset, or simply not your best. It can also assist with many subtle physical ailments that can appear suddenly such as upset stomach and fatigue.

If you don’t have a major medical issue, you may simply want to relieve stress or anxiety or just enjoy yourself. A vaporizer or tincture is a lighter way to enjoy your cannabis and allow yourself to micro-dose so you can feel the immediate effects and attain your perfect state of being. Take one deep breath and then wait five minutes and see how you feel before you take another breath while noticing the subtle changes in your mind and body’s relaxation.

Typically edibles are 10 mg, however, they may come in a variety of doses so it is important to check the package and adjust how much you are going to eat accordingly. All packages of edibles will have information so you know exactly how much THC is in the product and will usually give you directions for consumption.

Cannabis is a common name for the Cannabis plant. There are two major types of cannabis plants, Cannabis Sativa and Cannabis Indica. Cannabinoids are the chemical substances that provide various effects, there are over 113 different cannabinoids in the cannabis plant. Two of the most common cannabinoids are delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) and cannabidiol (CBD), these cannabinoids are responsible for the majority of effects that cannabis has on the body, as they link with our cannabinoid receptors in our brain. THC is known for producing a “high” or psychoactive effect. CBD does not produce the “high” or feelings of euphoria like THC does and in fact, CBD can combat the effects of THC. There are many factors that affect the ratios of THC to CBD and all the other cannabinoids in a cannabis plant, such as the strain and the growing conditions.

Inhaling smoke of any kind can lead to lung damage and respiratory problems. Certain smoking practices such as deep-inhalation or holding one’s breath increases these risks. However, there are steps that can be taken to decrease health risks, such as vaping, edibles, and tinctures. There are many products that we offer that provide alternatives to smoking joints, blunts, or bongs while still enjoying your flower purchase.

This always depends on how much is consumed, how you consume it and your personal biological make-up, such as genetics or age. Effects can take up to 24 hours to completely dissipate, but THC can be detectable in the bloodstream for up to seven days or more and this can depend on how much has been consumed and frequency of consumption.

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Canada FAQs

For Branding Inquiries: branding@budderweeds.com

For Distribution Inquires: distribution@budderweeds.com

For General Inquiries: info@budderweeds.com

For Media Inquiries: pr@budderweeds.com

For Invenstor Relations:  investors@budderweeds.com

 

Budderweeds Premium Craft Cannabis is available at select retailers across the country.

Here are some retailers opening Oct 17, 2019

British Columbia

BC Cannabis Store

www.bccannabisstores.com

Alberta

Numo Cannabis
914 S Railway St, Medicine Hat, AB T1A 2W2

Westside Weed
914 S Railway St, Medicine Hat, AB T1A 2W2
(403) 879-6252

Alternative Greens
(587) 520-0663
12451 97 St NW, Edmonton, AB T5G 1Z6

Fire & Flower Cannabis
media@fireandflower.com
9610 165 Ave NW, Edmonton, AB T5Z 3L3. (587) 635-0205
19 Bellerose Dr, St. Albert, AB T8N 5C9 587) 635-0205
10451 99 Ave, Fort Saskatchewan, AB T8L 587) 635-0205

Waldo’s 420 Store
946 16 St SW, Medicine Hat, AB T1A 8A4

Small Town Buds
6 Athabasca Ave, Devon, AB T9G 1G2

420 Premium Market
9737 Macleod Trail SW, Calgary, AB T2J 0P6
www.420pm.ca

Cannabis House
6560 170 Ave NW, Edmonton, AB T5E 5S7
(780) 757-1174
www.cannabishouseyeg.com
matt@cannabishouseyeg.com

Nova Cannabis at Whyte Ave
8015 104 St NW, Edmonton, AB T6E 4E3
http://www.novacannabisstore.com/

Nova Cannabis at Namao
9611 167 Ave NW, Edmonton, AB T5Z 3L1
(780) 760-7600
http://www.novacannabisstore.com/

Nova Cannabis at Willow Park
10816 Macleod Trail SE Unit 316, Calgary, AB T2J 5N8
http://www.novacannabisstore.com/

Nova Cannabis at Grove Landing
17 Nelson Dr, Spruce Grove, AB T7X 3X3
http://www.novacannabisstore.com/

Nova Cannabis at Southpointe
9310 Southfort Dr, Fort Saskatchewan, AB T8L 0C5
http://www.novacannabisstore.com/

Green Exchange
328 S Railway St, Medicine Hat, AB T1A 2V4

Daily Blaze
5009 50 St, Stony Plain, AB T7Z 1T2
(780) 591-1121
https://dailyblaze.ca/

ONTARIO

Ontario Cannabis Store
www.ocslearn.ca
Inquiries@OCS.ca

MANITOBA

Delta 9 Cannabis Store
Unit 1-827 Dakota St. Winnipeg
(204) 410-3424

Hiku/Tokyo Smoke
55B Goulet St. Winnipeg
https://ca.tokyosmoke.com/

Meta Cannabis Supply Co./National Access Cannabis
Unit 23 – 584 Pembina Hwy. Winnipeg
https://www.metacannabis.com/

Tweed/Canopy
120 Osborne St. Winnipeg

Tweed/Canopy
1592 Regent Ave. Winnipeg

Tweed/Canopy
1450 Main St. S., Dauphin

QUEBEC

Société québecoise du cannabis
https://infocannabis.saq.com/

All of our marijuana is sourced locally from Canadian craft Cannabis cultivators. We specifically select the best products available for each and every product we carry. We are proud of the steps we take to ensure that the best productions practices are being utilized to develop the highest quality products. By supporting local independent craft growers we are assisting in the insurance of long term sustainability of the premium products that we provide. We are committed to sourcing responsibly produced products and supporting Canada’s renewable agricultural resources.

Since Oct. 17, 2018, adults of legal age (18 or 19, depending on the province or territory) can possess and consume recreational dried or fresh cannabis flower (including pre-rolled joints), cannabis oil (including softgels, capsules, and lower-dosed tinctures and oils) and seeds or plants for personal use at home. Cannabis oil products have a THC concentration limit of 30 grams per milliliter. Whether purchased in store or online, it is only legal to purchase from government-licensed retailers.

The personal possession limit is 30 grams of dried cannabis (or its equivalent in fresh, liquid, edible, concentrate, or seed form) in a public place. Whether you buy in-store or online, you will not be able to purchase more than 30 grams (just over an ounce) at one time.

Federal law sets the growing limit at four cannabis plants per household (not per person). However, Manitoba and Quebec have banned home growing. In New Brunswick, both indoor and outdoor plants must be kept in a separate, locked space. In British Columbia, plants must be kept out of public view. If a home is used as a daycare, growing is banned completely.

Regulations for commercially-produced edibles, beverages, concentrates, vape pens, oils and tincures with higher potencies than the year one limit of 30 mg of THC per mL allows for the sale of these products “no later than 12 months” after legalization, which would be Oct. 17, 2019.

In the meantime, adults can use legally obtained cannabis to make edibles, beverages or concentrates (such as rosin) at home for personal use, as long as organic solvents aren’t used in the process.

Despite the fact that cannabis is now legal and regulated for adults in Canada, it remains illegal to transport cannabis across the Canadian border. You could be subject to criminal charges if you try to travel to other countries with any amount of cannabis in your possession. This applies to all countries, whether cannabis is legal there or not.

Cannabis is illegal in most countries. If you try to travel internationally with any amount of cannabis in your possession, you could be subject to serious criminal penalties both at home and abroad. You could also be denied entry at your destination country if you have previously used cannabis or any substance prohibited by local laws.

Canadians travelling to the U.S. for reasons related to the cannabis industry may be deemed inadmissible.

As a traveller, it is your responsibility to be informed about the laws of the country you intend to visit. This includes the legal status of cannabis use and possession in any country you may travel to.

When you are travelling within Canada, it is your responsibility to learn the laws of the province or territory you are going to. If you use cannabis, follow the laws in that jurisdiction.

Currently, you can smoke or vape your cannabis, whether medical or recreational, in your home, in your unit or on your balcony, in many outdoor public places, in designated guest rooms in hotels, motels or inns, and in other controlled areas. However, other laws and policies may apply to restrict cannabis use in these places, such as municipal by-laws, condo by-laws, lease agreements, and the policies of employers and property owners.

Unfortunately no, each province and territory also has its own rules for cannabis, including: legal minimum age, where adults can buy it, where adults can use it, and how much adults can possess. You need to ensure you respect the laws of the province, territory or community you are in regardless of whether or not you live there or are visiting. Municipalities may also pass bylaws to regulate the use of cannabis locally so be sure to review your provincial and territorial guidelines, as well as, the municipality. You can find the information pertaining to various laws and regulations online via government sites.

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USA FAQs

For Branding Inquiries: branding@budderweeds.com

For Distribution Inquires: distribution@budderweeds.com

For General Inquiries: info@budderweeds.com

For Media Inquiries: pr@budderweeds.com

For Invenstor Relations:  investors@budderweeds.com

 

You can purchase our products online at www.budderweeds.com, a full online resource for all of your marijuana needs from information to the purchase of products.

If you are flying to your destination, it is important to note that policies vary depending on the states you’re flying in and out of. Keep this in mind: Air travel is federally regulated by the FAA and the agency is crystal clear that cannabis is not permitted on board any aircraft. So the best advice is to leave it at home as it’s the safest way to avoid issues while flying. If you choose to fly with cannabis, there are a few things to remember.

The TSA is focused on catching passengers with explosives or weapons. The TSA security officers are not in the business of looking for weed. According to TSA:

“TSA security officers do not search for marijuana or other drugs. In the event a substance that appears to be marijuana is observed during security screening, TSA will refer the matter to a law enforcement officer. Whether or not marijuana is considered legal under local law is not relevant to TSA screening because TSA is governed by federal law. Federal law provides no basis to treat medical marijuana any differently than non-medical marijuana.”

Based on that statement, if you get caught trying to bring cannabis with you on your flight, you won’t deal with the federal government, you will deal with local authorities. If you live in states that have strict marijuana laws, such as Indiana, Ohio, or Missouri, expect some issues and possibly an arrest.

Some airports, such as LAX, are more lenient. The L.A. police officers patrolling LAX follow state laws, and in California it is legal for adults to possess up to an ounce of marijuana. Adversely, at Denver International Airport, it is illegal to possess marijuana on airport property, even though Colorado is a legal state. If you  are caught with marijuana, you will be asked to place your weed in one of the “amnesty boxes” before getting on the plane.

If you insist on flying with cannabis, just be careful and use common sense, ie: bring a small amount, be honest if asked, and research State laws before flying.

All of our marijuana is sourced locally from California craft Cannabis cultivators. We specifically select the best products available for each and every product we carry. We are proud of the steps we take to ensure that the best productions practices are being utilized to develop the highest quality products. By supporting local independent craft growers we are assisting in the insurance of long term sustainability of the premium products that we provide. We are committed to sourcing responsibly produced products and supporting California’s renewable agricultural resources.

You can legally use cannabis if you are 21 or older. You can also use cannabis if you are 18 or older and have a current qualifying physician’s recommendation or a valid county-issued medical marijuana identification card.

If you are 21 or older you can buy and possess up to one ounce (28.5 grams) of cannabis and up to eight grams of concentrated cannabis. You can also plant, harvest, dry, and process up to six cannabis plants in your private residence or on the grounds of your residence. If you are 18 or older and have either have current qualifying physician’s recommendation, a valid county-issued medical marijuana identification card, or are a Primary Caregiver as defined in Health and Safety Code Section 11362.7(d), you can possess up to eight ounces of dried cannabis and up to six mature or 12 immature cannabis plants, unless the physician’s recommendation specifies a higher amount.

You can use cannabis on private property. You cannot use, smoke, eat, or vape adult-use cannabis in public places. Property owners and landlords can ban the use and possession of cannabis on their premises. You cannot use cannabis within 1,000 feet of a school, day care center, or youth center while children are present.

Use of medicinal cannabis is legal if you have a current qualifying physician’s recommendation or a valid county-issued medical marijuana identification card. To buy medicinal cannabis, you must be 18 or older and have either have current qualifying physician’s recommendation, a valid county-issued medical marijuana identification card, or be a Primary Caregiver as defined in Health and Safety Code Section 11362.7(d). You can possess up to eight ounces of dried cannabis and up to six mature or 12 immature cannabis plants, unless the physician’s recommendation specifies a higher amount. With a valid county-issued medical marijuana identification card, you do not have to pay sales tax when you buy cannabis, but you may have to pay other taxes.

You can carry up to one ounce (28.5 grams) of cannabis and up to eight grams of concentrated cannabis. It is against the law for you to have an open container of cannabis in a vehicle while driving or riding in the passenger seat. If you have cannabis in a vehicle, it must be in a sealed package. Otherwise, it must be kept in the trunk of the vehicle. Even if you have a current qualifying physician’s recommendation or a valid county-issued medical marijuana identification card, it is illegal to smoke cannabis in an operating vehicle.

It is illegal to consume, smoke, eat or vape cannabis in public as well as to open a package containing cannabis or any cannabis products in public. This includes but is not limited to parks, sidewalks, businesses and residential areas. It is also illegal to consume cannabis in other locations where smoking is illegal, including bars, restaurants, buildings open to the public, places of employment and areas within 15 feet of doors and vents. Even though cannabis consumption legal under California law, it is not legal federally, therefore you cannot consume or possess cannabis on federal lands such as national parks, even if the park is in California. You can consume cannabis on private property, but property owners and landlords may ban the use and possession of cannabis.

In the US, the use and possession of cannabis is illegal under federal law for any purpose, by way of the Controlled Substances Act of 1970. Under the CSA, cannabis is classified as a Schedule I substance, determined to have a high potential for abuse and no accepted medical use and thereby prohibits even medical use of the drug. At the state level, policies regarding the medical and recreational use of cannabis vary substantially and in many states conflict with federal law.

The medical use of cannabis is legal in thirty three states, four permanently inhabited U.S. territories, and the District of Columbia. Fourteen other states have laws that limit THC content, so as to allow access to products that contain cannabidiol (CBD). Although cannabis remains a Schedule I drug, the Rohrabacher–Farr amendment prohibits federal prosecution of individuals complying with state cannabis laws.

The recreational use of cannabis is legal in ten states: Alaska, California, Colorado, Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Nevada, Oregon, Vermont, and Washington, the District of Columbia, the Northern Mariana Islands and Guam. Another fourteen states plus the U.S. Virgin Islands have decriminalized cannabis.

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