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May 25, 2017 administrator

An exciting new edible has landed at the store. Jerky lovers, rejoice because your ultimate medicated snack is here.

Edibles are a fantastic way to medicate, but we’ve felt an unfulfilled hole in the edibles category is such an obvious one too—savory snacks! As seen (or heard) on The Cannabist, Todd Gardner’s free-range bison jerky infused with cannabis oil is hand-crafted in Aspen, Colorado. Jerky may seem like the territory of advanced marijuana users but not this one. Included in every box is an information card that outlines how to safely ingest the jerky. Each piece of jerky—it comes in hot and spicy or teriyaki flavors—contains 10mg of high-quality THC, which is considered a single serving of cannabis in the state of Colorado. Plus, the child-proof packaging is impressive.

You may have heard Gardner’s name before because he also owns Aspen’s High Mountain Taxi, which provides local taxi service in the Aspen and Snowmass areas. Going skiing? Get door to door service to or from Aspen Gondola, Aspen Highlands, Buttermilk and Snowmass Village. Just like the taxi company the THC bison jerky comes from high in the Colorado Rockies.

We are proud to be carrying the following Cannabis Queen products.
Hot & Spicy Jerky – 50mg 
Teriyaki Jerky – 50mg 

Each piece of bison jerky is individually wrapped per serving, and they come in a beautifully designed box, either black or white depending on the flavor you choose. Speaking of flavors, if you’re wondering which to try first, we took an informal poll and found that Teriyaki is the favorite but only by a small margin. We think that it’s the sweet and savory kick that gave it a leg up over the satisfyingly seasoned Hot & Spicy flavor.

The THC oil
Making the cannabis oil allows for more control of the product, so the marijuana comes from the Silverpeak dispensary in Aspen, and High Valley Farms marijuana growing facility in the Basalt area. The strain is a sativa dominant hybrid that is extracted into an oil through a carbon dioxide extraction process.

Beautiful free-range bison
The recipe calls for free-range bison meat, which is procured from a facility in South Dakota and shipped to Aspen. The meat is mixed with spices and cannabis oil and formed into strips, dried in a dehydrator, cut and vacuum-sealed before being packaged.
The Cannabis Queen Jerky recipe does contain a bit of brown sugar, just like any jerky recipe but it’s a lot less than most edibles. Plus, it is gluten-free and packed with protein.

Better than gas station jerky
This happy jerky isn’t better just because it’s medicated. It’s just a better tasting jerky because of being made from whole food ingredients that are almost all organic. And unlike other edibles, this recipe resists the hashy taste of decarboxylated marijuana.

Makes a great active snack
Fill up your pack with some pot jerky and take it on a hike. You don’t have to refrigerate this ganga jerky, and you don’t have to worry about it melting in the heat. Beef jerky is practically the opposite of all those sugary edibles out there both because it’s salty and provides protein. You could probably get away with using Cannabis Queen Jerky after the gym for a quick way to refuel and mitigate post-workout pain.

It’s inconspicuous!
The packaging makes clear that there is 10mg of THC per piece, but no one has to know that if you don’t want them to. Infused jerky is an excellent way to medicate on-the-go without drawing attention. No guarantees that you won’t get asked to share though!

THC-Jerky

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April 14, 2017 administrator

The 2 CHAINZ & 420 Rally ALL ACCESS GIVEAWAY

Win an on-stage pass to see 2 chainz and one $200 Euflora gift card.

How to enter:

Simply make a $75 purchase at any euflora retail location. Your purchase will automatically register you for a chance to win the ALL ACCESS GIVEAWAY.

Drawing will take place on April 18th, 2017.

Euflora is proud to present Grammy award-winning rapper 2 Chainz, He will be performing a  FREE CONCERT for the Official Denver 420 rally!!

Following a 2016 event that was postponed because of a snowstorm and finally staged a month later where Wiz Khalifa and Lil Wayne performed, the 2017 Denver 420 Rally is scheduled to take place on the actual date of April 20 for the first time in four years.

The 2017 Denver 420 Rally will open its doors at 10 a.m. and close at 8 p.m. The concert portion of the event will go from 2 p.m.-6 p.m.

We will be having many specials and giveaways for the 420 weekend. We hope to see you there!

 

In Store Specials:

April 20-23

All Concentrates:
-buy 3 get 1 free

District Edibles
-buy 3 get 1 free

-$20 1/8ths

-$99 Ounces

-$20 Zoot Brownies

Thursday April 20th:
Free joint with any purchase

Friday-Sunday:
Free joint when you spend $50

 


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March 9, 2017 administrator

Although it was the November 2016 ballot that saw the most marijuana measures in US history get the “yes,” 2017 is already proving to be a giant year for medical marijuana. Maybe we can just call 2016 as the big, burly man who got the lid on the pickle jar started and 2017 as the person who gets all the credit for taking the top right off.

Here are the top medical breakthroughs 2017 will get to claim all its own.

 

  1. Clinical trial underway to look at marijuana to treat PTSD in US army veterans

The first participant in a clinical trial by the Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies (MAPS) to study the effectiveness of smoking marijuana to treat post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) in veterans. The study is the first of its kind to evaluate the safety and efficacy of using marijuana to manage symptoms of PTSD. The study received a $2 million grant from the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment and will look at how four different levels of THC potency works with 76 veteran participants.

On its website, MAPS identifies itself as a California-based non-profit research organization focused on “the careful uses” of marijuana.

 

  1. GW Pharmaceuticals admits cannabis kills cancer cells

British company GW Pharmaceuticals has been testing medical marijuana and cancer for years but only recently ascertained, with clinical evidence, the reduced mortality rate of people with glioblastoma multiforme (GBM). GBM is a form of brain cancer that typically kills patients within two years. In a recent press release, GW noted that there is substantial oncologic research on cannabinoids to treat several forms of cancer, with exceptionally positive effects on tumor growth and suppression.

 

  1. Cannabis transdermal patch developed for testing on fibromyalgia and other nerve pain disorders

Cannabis Science, Inc. is commencing their most recent foray in developing new cannabis medicines with a transdermal patch that delivers therapeutic marijuana through the skin and into the bloodstream. The aim is to use the potent and harm-reduced dosage to treat nerve pain associated with fibromyalgia, and diabetic neuropathy. Both patches will contain different ratios of the two primary cannabinoids found in cannabis: THC and CBD and each formulation will be designed to most effectively manage the symptoms of each respective illness.

 

  1. Researchers in Canada test medical cannabis oil as treatment for MS

Researchers at the Canadian University of Manitoba are performing tests on mice to see if cannabinoid oil products could be used to alleviate the neuropathic pain associated with multiple sclerosis (MS).

The study’s long and dedicated title says it all: “Identifying the molecular mechanisms involved in suppressing multiple sclerosis induced neuropathic pain following cannabinoid treatment in an animal model of multiple sclerosis (MS).”

Canadian Licensed Producer of cannabis medications, CanniMed Therapeutics, will supply the cannabinoid oil products as well as the $80,000 CDN (about $61,000) grant that the study needs to commence. One of the medications being tested is a 10:10 concentration of THC (tetrahydrocannabinol) and CBD (cannabidiol); the other is a high-CBD 1:20 level.

 

  1. Medical marijuana doctors want patients to use suppositories

Smoking marijuana is not an ideal delivery system for many patients and edibles are difficult to dose, which is why some scientists have begun experimenting with cannabis suppositories as a safe and efficient manner to put therapeutic cannabinoids into the endocannabinoid system. The concern has less to do with the cannabis and more to do with the act of smoking the substance.

University of British Columbia addiction medicine specialist, Dr. Paul Farnan, is one advocate of administering medical marijuana suppositories, just like some laxatives and opioids. What happens when patients use cannabis suppositories is that the body absorbs cannabinoids into the bloodstream via mucous membranes in the rectum, allowing more absorption than any other delivery method—smoking, vaping, ingesting edibles, and sublingual drops. The lungs just aren’t especially good at absorbing cannabinoids, and the gastric acids in the stomach tend to interfere with the absorption of marijuana. This method has rapid systemic effects and reduces the psychoactive results of the drug, which is ideal for patients with chronic pain, and multiple sclerosis (MS). Suppositories are being made now by dissolving cannabis extract in an oil or butter, freezing the product into small molds.

 

  1. Medical marijuana could help fight opioid epidemic

Medical practitioners and researchers concerned about the current opioid crisis point out that the use marijuana for pain relief could result in fewer prescriptions for the highly addictive opioid painkillers. Some states are even in the process of adding chronic pain to the list of conditions that qualify for a medical cannabis recommendation from doctors. One study, published in Health Affairs, found that prescriptions for drugs such as OxyContin, Vicodin, and Percocet that are paid for by Medicare dropped substantially in states that adopted medical marijuana laws or expanded their current program to include chronic pain. A second study in 2016 from Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health found that states with a medical marijuana program had 25 percent less opioid overdose deaths than those who have not adopted medical marijuana laws.

 

  1. Owners treating sick animals with cannabis

Cannabis isn’t just for human consumption say some pet owners who have started using products, such as extracts, pet-safe edibles, and ointments to treat their furry friends’ cancer, anxiety, seizures, and arthritis. Pet cannabis products are not regulated, but the cannabidiol (CBD) in them is a safe and efficient chemical compound that does not produce a psychoactive high that is associated with marijuana.

Not all veterinarians agree with the practice, however, saying there isn’t enough science-based evidence that CBD is effective for treating animals. Medical marijuana is legal in 28 states now, and recreationally available in eight, plus the District of Columbia, but it remains federally illegal. Even hemp-based CBD products, those not derived from the marijuana plant cannot be legally distributed; veterinarians in legal states are barred from recommending cannabis for pets and would risk losing their license if they did. Despite this, companies like TreatWell are selling cannabis tinctures that can be added to a pet’s food or administered orally. Co-founder Alison Ettel recommends different formulations based on the animals’ ailments—pain, anxiety, lack of appetite, inflammation, seizures, cancer, and glaucoma.

 

  1. Two marijuana breathalyzers are in the works for impaired drivers

As cannabis legalization sweeps the US, so do concerns over whether legalization is leading to an increase in drivers indulging in marijuana before hitting the road. That’s why two startup companies—Hound Labs and Cannabix Technologies—and likely a few more, have started distributing material on the marijuana breathalyzer systems they are developing to help detect THC in the bloodstream, similar to how alcohol breathalyzers detect the amount of alcohol in a driver’s’ blood.

Hound Labs’ device works on chemistry to test how much THC is prevalent in the driver’s fluids and is a test to be administered roadside. Whereas the Cannabix Technologies device uses a combined technology called FAIMS for its device. Whether the human body’s fluids are a reliable source of this information has yet to be confirmed, especially because THC is stored in the body for weeks. Expect to see Hound Labs release their Marijuana Breathalyzer this year with Cannabix Technologies coming out with their version shortly after.

 

  1. Could Cannabis Help Cure Alzheimer’s Disease?

Reports of cannabis helping in the fight against Alzheimer’s disease is overwhelming.

Researchers from the Salk Institute for Biological Studies in California are shedding some light on how medical marijuana—the compound tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) in particular—can treat Alzheimer’s disease because of its ability to remove amyloid from the brain. Amyloid is the toxic component, a hallmark of the disease, which builds up like a plaque in the brain of Alzheimer’s patients. The other component to the disease is the inflammation that occurs as the brain reacts to the formation of amyloid. One of the marijuana’s main benefits is providing relief from inflammation. Professor David Schubert, the principal author of the Salk Institute paper, told the Daily Mail that, “Although other studies have offered evidence cannabinoids might be neuroprotective against the symptoms of Alzheimer’s, we believe our study is the first to demonstrate they affect both inflammation and amyloid beta accumulation in nerve cells.”

His co-author, Neel Nabar, says “it’s important to keep in mind that just because a drug may be effective doesn’t mean it can be safely used by anyone,” adding that their findings might lead to the creation of medicine that is safe, legal, and useful in the treatment of Alzheimer’s disease.

 

  1. A new 3D-printed cannabis inhaler lets doctors administer medical marijuana remotely

Syqe Medical—a startup out of Tel-Aviv, Israel—has created a cannabis inhaler for physicians who want to deliver a precise dose of marijuana remotely for their patients. The Isreal Health Ministry is supportive of the device, which is created via 3D-printing and currently in use at Rambam hospital in Haifa. Times of Israel describes it the hospital as the world’s first to prescribe weed as “standard medical treatment.”

“For doctors, the inhaler solves the problem of [recommending] plants for smoking, and offers a solution for patients in that, for the first time, they will be able to receive a precise dose of medical cannabis,” said Syqe Medical chairman Eytan Hyam.

The pocket-size gadgets come pre-loaded with 100-microgram cannabis cartridges, a caregiver interface, thermal and flow controllers, lung interfacing, and wireless connectivity to the clinical databases. Pain clinics, cancer centers, intensive care units, and other medical institutions can all potentially benefit, which is why Syqe turned to Teva Pharmaceuticals to take on the marketing and distribution of the units. Teva is considered the largest generic drug maker in the world.

 

  1. Weed Gum Being Tested as Aid Against Irritable Bowel Syndrome

Irritable Bowel Syndrome is a notoriously unpredictable and treacherous disorder where the gut becomes unmanageable and painful while trying to do its job of digesting food and absorbing nutrients.

“People often experience sudden flare-ups, and for many, it has a negative impact on their quality of life. CBD has shown to have promising effects, but there has been a clear need for practical and effective formulations,” says Renger Witkamp, a nutrition and pharmacology professor at Wageningen University.

This is the inspiration behind AXIM Biotechnologies’ newest creation of a weed gum called CanChew Plus that is believed to treat stomach cramps and to bloat and diarrhea associated with IBS. Why gum? Cannabidiol (CBD) comes in many forms, including oils and pills, but Witkamp believes that gum will deliver a sustained release dosage of CBD in a highly bioavailable form.

 

  1. Pot Use Linked To Hopeful Outcomes In Brain Injury Patients

Researchers from Argentina, Italy, the Netherlands, and the United States are all evaluating the use of cannabis to improve outcomes in patients hospitalized with intracerebral hemorrhages (ICH aka bleeding in the brain). Right now, 725 subjects with spontaneous ICH are being tested. The inspiration for the study are the findings that cannabis-positive subjects possessed “milder ICH presentation” when hospitalized and presented “less disability” post-hospitalization compared to similar patients who do not use marijuana.

 

  1. A new strain of cannabis that could help treat psychosis

Although it was touted as a potential trigger for schizophrenia, marijuana appears to have antipsychotic effects.

Dr David Potter and the GW Pharmaceuticals team are developing a cannabis-based treatment for psychosis and related illnesses such as schizophrenia. Despite the belief that marijuana causes psychosis, Potter explains that the cannabis plant is much more than just a psychedelic drug.

“The most well-known ingredient in marijuana that gets people high is THC [or tetrahydrocannabinol],” Potter tells The Guardian. “But THC is just one of dozens of potentially useful cannabinoids in the plant.”

While high doses of THC can induce temporary schizophrenia-like symptoms—paranoia, delusions, anxiety and hallucinations—cannabis also contains a cannabinoid known as cannabidiol (CBD), which helps negate those effects.

 

 

 


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March 8, 2017 administrator

Two new Congressional Bills have just been introduced that will, if passed, END THE FEDERAL PROHIBITION OF MARIJUANA!

Bill One:

H.R.1227 Ending the Federal Marijuana Prohibition act of 2017

https://www.congress.gov/bill/115th-congress/house-bill/1227/
Click here to download the PDF version

This bill has bipartisan support and was introduced by republican Rep. Thomas A Garret, Jr of Virginia [R-VA-5]. So far, it has been cosponsored by:

Rep. Tulsi Gabbard [D-HI-2]
Rep. Scott Taylor [R-VA-2]
Rep. Jared Polis [D-CO-2]
Rep. Earl Blumenauer [D-OR-3]
Rep. Don Young [R-AK-At Large]
Rep. Justin Amash [R-MI-3]

Official Title as introduced:

“To limit the application of Federal laws to the distribution and consumption of marihuana, and for other purposes”

 

Bill two:

H.R.975 – Respect State Marijuana Laws Act of 2017

https://www.congress.gov/bill/115th-congress/house-bill/975
Click here to download the PDF version

This bill also has bipartisan support and was introduced by republican Rep. Dana Rohrabacher of California [R-CA-48]. So far, it has been cosponsored by:

Rep. Cohen, Steve [D-TN-9]
Rep. Young, Don [R-AK-At Large]
Rep. Pocan, Mark [D-WI-2]
Rep. Yoho, Ted S. [R-FL-3]
Rep. Blumenauer, Earl [D-OR-3]
Rep. McClintock, Tom [R-CA-4]
Rep. Titus, Dina [D-NV-1]
Rep. Hunter, Duncan D. [R-CA-50]
Rep. Polis, Jared [D-CO-2]
Rep. Amash, Justin [R-MI-3]
Rep. Lee, Barbara [D-CA-13]
Rep. Massie, Thomas [R-KY-4]
Rep. Coffman, Mike [R-CO-6]
Rep. Welch, Peter [D-VT-At Large]

Official Title as introduced:

“To amend the Controlled Substances Act to provide for a new rule regarding the application of the Act to marihuana, and for other purposes.”

 

FANTASTIC! HOW DO I GET INVOLVED?

Please contact your representative! Just enter your zip code, click your representatives name and you’ll be taken to their website. All of them have a contact button, click that and let your representative know you want them to support state rights and defend his or her constituents voice.

Alternatively, there’s another little known trick, YOU CAN TEXT YOUR ZIP-CODE to 520-200-2223 and it will reply with your representatives names and phone numbers!

Phone calls are best, letters next, then e-mails! If you can, please call them!


For people who don’t know what to say here’s a quick draft below:

“Hello Congress(wo)man [REPRESENTATIVE-NAME-GOES-HERE],

I am a constituent in your district and I am writing to ask you to stand up for me and the 59 percent of Americans who support full marijuana legalization, and the 71 percent who believe that states, not the federal government, should set marijuana policy.

Cannabis is a job creator and a multi billion dollar industry. Please, this is not a partisan issue, this is a state and democracy issue. We cannot allow the federal government to jail citizens for something they voted to legalize. We can’t ignore the needs of those who haven’t had that opportunity yet or depend on it for medicinal purposes.

States are meant to be democracy laboratories and by allowing the federal government to override the will of the people we are destroying the democracy experiment. I urge you to please support H.R. 975 – Respect State Marijuana Laws Act of 2017, and H.R.1227 – Ending Marijuana Prohibition Act of 2017.

Thank you for taking the time to listen to one of your constituents and supporters”


If you chose to e-mail you can select ‘Health’ ‘Social Issues’ or ‘Other Issues’ as the topic, all should be an option for every congressman.


Many of you at times may have thought, how can I help? Well this is one of those ways. This one thing will take you a couple minutes and when you’re old you can tell your grandkids that you helped fight prohibition and you let your voice be heard.

PLEASE SHARE THIS POST FAR AND WIDE ACROSS YOUR SOCIAL MEDIA  ACCOUNTS! The more people that become aware of this bill the better chance it has of passing. The main stream media is not picking this up. The citizens of this country must advocate for themselves to do what is right and urge members of congress to get this passed.

THANK YOU!


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January 23, 2017 administrator

It’s been a promising start for the newly legal states that joined pot pioneers in Colorado, Oregon, DC, Washington, and Alaska by passing measures to legalize marijuana in November. Last year, Colorado’s cannabis industry brought in more than $270 million in the first quarter of 2016 alone. We exceeded preliminary estimates, and so did Washington. Now it’s California, Maine, Massachusetts, Arizona and Nevada’s time to shine. As of November, those are the next five states to open up the doors of a recreational marijuana market.

 

A new analysis from the Tax Foundation found nationwide legalization of marijuana could generate up to $28 billion in tax revenues (federal, state, and local). According to the report, that is:

  • $7 billion in federal revenue
  • $5.5 billion from business taxes
  • $1.5 billion from income, plus payroll taxes

 

To break that down further, here’s look at the potential prosperity dispensaries can help unlock in each state.

 

Arizona

Arizona’s Proposition 205 is a welcome accompaniment to the approved medical marijuana bill passed back in 1996. The 15 percent tax on retail sales, business licensing and state and local taxes will bolster the current tax revenue up to $82 million per year by 2020. That amount will go 50-50 to local jurisdictions for their education and public health programs.

 

California

California first approved medical marijuana in 1996 but rejected recreational twice, once in 1972 and again in 2010. The newly successful Proposition 64 ushers the state into the recreational market with an imposed 15 percent tax on retail marijuana sales. They will also tax at the processing and cultivation level, to the tune of  $9.25 per ounce on flowers and $2.75 for every ounce. Then comes the state and local sales taxes. The Tax Foundation estimates tax revenues in California will reach $646 million or more, and California has some impressive plans for all that money. The first $25 million raised will go to health and law enforcement related to cannabis legalization, and youth drug education and treatment. A further 40 percent of future revenue will be evenly split between environmental programs, and programs to reduce the incidents of driving under the influence.

 

Maine

Maine Question 1 was passed in November to expand on the medical marijuana bill passed in 1999. With an imposed 10 percent tax on retail sales, the state is estimating $10.7 million per year in tax revenues. Of that, 98 percent will enter a state general fund, with the remaining 2 percent going to local governments.

 

Massachusetts

Massachusetts Question 4 to expand the medical marijuana program that was opened up in 2012. Question 4 proposes a 3.75 percent tax on all cannabis retail sales, plus a state sales tax of 6.25 percent. What will they do with the $50 million per year that those taxes will bring? Some of it will go toward regulating their new market, and the rest will enter a state general fund.

 

Nevada

Nevada passed Question 2 in November after rejecting a medical marijuana bill in 2000 and another recreational bill in 2002. The bill proposed a 15 percent tax on wholesale marijuana sales, plus licensing fees, and retail-level state and local sales taxes. The expected revenue from this could be $48 million per year or more, conservatively speaking. Nevada plans to pour that revenue into administration, regulation, and some education funds.

 

To compare with the states mentioned, Colorado collected $63 million in tax revenue, plus $13 million in licenses and fees during 2014, the pilot year for totally legal adult cannabis use in the state. For more information on how Colorado spends it’s cannabis tax revenue, the Cannabist—a subsidiary of The Denver Post—wrote this piece that breaks the spending down.



December 29, 2016 administrator

Increase in Colorado Tax Receipts

After nearly three full years of being one of America’s first states to allow open recreational marijuana production and sales, no one can doubt that this “experiment” in state law superseding federal law has been a success in terms of generating sustainable revenue from a product that previously produced no revenue at all for the state.

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November 11, 2016 administrator
It seems as if there’s no topic that Casey Neistat can’t illuminate with his signature charm. The popular YouTuber is known for his viral videos, many of which rack up major hits whenever he posts them. Neistat can make something as simple as an airline upgrade absolutely fascinating, as his recent episode on Emirates Airlines demonstrated. This modestly made video managed to score a whopping seven million views—so far. The 35-year-old Neistat is a husband and father, and is also known for speaking out on his experience of being in New York City on 9/11.
Perhaps it should come as no surprise, then, that Neistat’s visit to our own Colorado marijuana dispensary has also attracted major attention. On a road trip that preceded his son’s college matriculation, Neistat came to Euflora and checked out our store. Along the way, he revealed that he happens to be a big supporter of pot legalization. And he was impressed by what he saw at our Denver shop, to put it mildly. We’re proud to report that Neistat heaped praise upon the aesthetic appeal of Euflora, noting how high-end and organized it appeared inside. Although she was not seen on camera, even our very own security guard received a major shout-out from Neistat.

 

Walking around the dispensary, Niestat pointed out the fetching way in which the edibles are arranged, even comparing the look of our store to the design of an Apple store. But he didn’t stop there. In fact, he highlighted several of the alluring products gracing our shop, including cookie dough, gummies, assorted candies, weed beverages and more. Another facet of the store that impressed Neistat was the wide array of tablets that explained how and why each different strain worked. As he was checking out a small canister of indica, one could see the sign indicating that we sell this particular strain in eighths. Those who have never been inside a marijuana dispensary will be absolutely fascinated by this video, because it truly brings the experience to life.
All in all, Neistat seemed truly enthused by his trip to our marijuana dispensary. Now, with his kind of online reach, it should be interesting to see if Neistat’s legions of loyal fans also decide to stop by Euflora. Whether he’s taking a shower at 40,000 feet or just sounding off about any number of topics, there is no doubt that this man understands how to captivate an audience.



October 5, 2016 administrator

Top 10 Cannabis Strains of 2016

Denver/Aurora, Colorado

Intense competition in the rapidly growing cannabis industry has resulted in there being several new strains for cannabis connoisseurs to choose from each year. There are also many growers and other professionals in the industry who strive to continuously improve the quality of plants that they harvest and this too contributes to the wide number of strains available.

New strains are usually bred to be more potent and more memorable than their predecessors. With so many options to choose from it can be a daunting task to select one as been the best overall but here we have complied a list if the Top 10 best cannabis strains for 2016 so that you can seek out and experience the best of the best.

 

Bar Graph showing all top 10 cannabis strains for 2016 with their respective THC content.
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Bar graph comparing all top 10 cannabis strains for 2016 with their respective CBD content.

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January 20, 2016 administrator

From Yahoo Travel: https://goo.gl/ImCCi3

“Down the block from Nativ hotel, business is brisk at Euflora. Designed for Colorado’s growing marijuana tourist trade, Euflora opened in April 2014 and is run by Jamie Perino and Pepe Brenton. It is the hippest and most high-tech of the Denver dispensaries, with an open floor plan, very much like an Apple store. Little jars of buds sit on long tables next to small digital screens, displaying all the information about that particular plant or product, the name of the strain, the THC content, and how much you can legally buy.


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