What strain are you smoking on today?
Marijuana Mogul? Here's Why Nick Lachey May Make Millions If Weed Becomes Legal in Ohio
Nick Lachey husband, father, singer, TV host...and potential marijuana kingpin. Yep, you read that right.
The former 98 Degrees boy band member could become one of the largest pot growers in Ohio, if the state votes to legalize marijuana on Tuesday. How so, you ask? Well, according to the Washington Post, the measure indicates that if the Buckeye State becomes green-friendly, it would restrict virtually all large-scale marijuana cultivation to 10 specifically designated farms.
And whaddya know? Nick Lachey part owner of one of those farms, along with designer Nanette Lepore, NBA legend Oscar Robertson, NFL journeyman Frostee Rucker.
Cherry Pie (Indica)
Cherry Pies parents are Grand Daddy Purple and OG Kush. With buds that are dense and full or orange hairs and a touch of purple, the scent of this strain smells of sweet and sour cherry pie. The high has been known to come on in minutes and stick around for a couple hours. Great for stress, pain relief and depression.
A Very Big California Marijuana Legalization Announcement Is Coming Tomorrow
Hindu Kush (Indica)
In most cases, today's Hindu Kush is still pretty much the same strain as that spread around the world from the Orient. Of course, you don't have to go to far-off locations to enjoy the medicinal benefits of Hindu Kush marijuana; you can grow your own in your home. In fact, modern strains of HK do best when cultivated indoors where all environmental conditions can be controlled meticulously
On Ballot, Ohio Grapples With Specter of Marijuana Monopoly
COLUMBUS, Ohio — As a member of theInternational Cannabinoid Research Society, a collector of antique marijuana apothecary jars, the founder of an industrial hemp business and “a pot smoker consistently for 47 years,” Don Wirtshafter, an Ohio lawyer, has fought for decades to make marijuana legal, calling it “my life’s work.”
But when Ohio voters go to the polls Tuesday to consider a constitutional amendment to allow marijuana for both medical and personal use, Mr. Wirtshafter will vote against it.
Issue 3, as the proposed amendment is known, is bankrolled by wealthy investors spending nearly $25 million to put it on the ballot and sell it to voters. If it passes, they will have exclusive rights to growing commercial marijuana in Ohio. The proposal has a strange bedfellows coalition of opponents: law enforcement officers worried about crime, doctors worried about children’s health, state lawmakers and others who warn that it would enshrine a monopoly in the Ohio Constitution.
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