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Hemp (Cannabis sativa L.) is a dioecious plant that belongs to the Cannabaceae family – as an interesting fact, hops and celtis are also a part of the Cannabaceae family. Hemp/cannabis can be divided into three subspecies: Cannabis sativa, Cannabis indica & Cannabis ruderalis. Hemp is an incredibly versatile plant that has played an important role in the history of mankind. With the capability to be used to produce crucial resources such as rope, clothing, paper, and. Hemp is an incredibly versatile plant that has played an important role in the history of mankind.
With the capability to be used to produce crucial resources such as rope, clothing, paper, and more, hemp has been the catalyst for man’s earliest innovations. There is even archaeological evidence that we were using hemp as long as 8,000 years BC. Hemp will, however, power-pack your smoothies, salads, cereals and yogurt with all nine essential amino acids, omega-3 and omega-6 fats and fiber, helping you feel full and satisfied. It’s also high in magnesium to help control blood pressure and balance blood sugar — a great asset to help you feel full longer.
It’s also gluten free. When it comes to the cannabis plant, hemp is the real workhorse. Cannabis divides broadly into two types.
The marijuana plant is primarily used for human consumption, whether by way of smoking, vaping, edibles, tinctures, or some other form. Everything You Need to Know About Hemp! The mere mention of the word “hemp” stirs a number of emotions and questions in the mind of a common man.
Even medical professionals, dieticians, and health experts are curious about this plant which has become an enigma over the last few years. Hemp, often referred to as industrial hemp, is a non-psychoactive varietal of the Cannabis Sativa plant. Hemp is rich in phytonutrients, including cannabinoids, flavonoids, and terpenes. Read below to find out more about its history, its properties, and the long road to.
Hemp plants help to structure soil and regenerate land between food crops and are known to be four times more effective at capturing CO2 than trees. The crops also don’t require any pesticides or herbicides, providing habitat for wildlife. MB: Hemp was poised to be a billion-dollar crop in the 1930s with Henry Ford a big supporter, but the Marijuana Tax Act of 1937 killed the growth of the industry. We had a brief respite during WWII with the Hemp for Victory campaign, in which we grew hundreds of thousands of acres in six Midwestern states, but the tax was reenacted after the war.
Hemp is any varietal of Cannabis sativa that contains less than 0.3% THC, and it will not get you high. For a long time, researchers were only concerned with studying THC, the psychoactive component that is concentrated in marijuana.
List of related literature:
|from Hemp: Industrial Production and Uses|
|from Encyclopedia of World Trade: From Ancient Times to the Present: From Ancient Times to the Present|
|from Cannabis in Medical Practice: A Legal, Historical and Pharmacological Overview of the Therapeutic Use of Marijuana|
|from When Technology Fails: A Manual for Self-Reliance, Sustainability, and Surviving the Long Emergency, 2nd Edition|
|from Understanding Marijuana: A New Look at the Scientific Evidence|
|from The Great Book of Hemp: The Complete Guide to the Environmental, Commercial, and Medicinal Uses of the World’s Most Extraordinary Plant|
|from Marijuana Legalization: What Everyone Needs to Know®|
|from The Secret Life of Water|
|from Laundry: The Home Comforts Book of Caring for Clothes and Linens|
|from Cannabis and Cannabinoids: Pharmacology, Toxicology, and Therapeutic Potential|