If you are tired of buying your cannabis for a huge markup? Then it's time to grow your own cannabis! You can do so by following these simple steps to making your own cannabis from home. We will take a quick look at the contents of this book: - About the plant: we take a look at the plant itself. This includes benefits, the life cycle and the difference between male and female marijuana plants. - Shopping List: What do you need to have in order to grow your own plants at home? Well i can say it to you now: you don't need much! You will need seeds, a grow tent, lights and some odor control tablets. - The process: What is the actual process of growing these plants in your own home? We will discuss this from ordering cannabis seeds to harvesting your marijuana. - Plant health: We go over the problems you can potentially come across when growing your own weed. this chapter is all about: pest control, fertilizing, watering, controlling the temperature, lights, light reflection and ventilation. - Extra: you get some extra information on hiding your plants from the outside world and how to clone your marijuana plants for more profit. Take a quick look at the contents of this book to get a grip on what kind of topics we will discuss. Click the buy now button to start saving on cannabis by growing your own!
Although the domestic marijuana industry may generate revenues as high as $60 billion each year and probably accounts for more than a fourth of the marijuana consumed in the United States, there has been no systematic study of the industry or of the people who cultivate marijuana for profit. This study is the first of its kind and sets the groundwork for future research on the subject. Ralph A. Weisheit challenges popular images of the drug industry that focus primarily on drug production in other countries or on the plight of inner cities. The focus of this field study relates to the rural drug scene and involves primarily white middle-aged males, showing how the United States drug problem is deeply ingrained in the structure of our society. The study also analyzes the views of marijuana growers and their economic rewards. Weisheit outlines the history of marijuana, laws covering marijuana cultivation, and the botany of marijuana growing. Using interviews with growers, police, and others familiar with marijuana growing, this study describes a series of new findings about the types of growers, their motivations, their operations, and their status in their communities. Further topics covered are the more sophisticated cultivation techniques developed during the 1980s, and the controversial issue of the relationship between marijuana cultivation and other drug use. The interviews and the typology of growers should be of considerable interest to students and experts in drugs, criminology, and deviance, as well as to marijuana growers, police departments, and defense attorneys.
The idea first surfaced while crossing the Gulf of Mexico. Four days and nights at sea, sighting only the odd freighter, popping up on the horizon, then sailing back into the sea - the sheer size and emptiness of the ocean spawned the plan. A plan to sail a load of pot from Jamaica to Florida. Years before some fraternity brothers in college made big bucks unloading large shipments of ganja, as much as ten grand a night. I never got in on those paydays..... I also never forgot. Glenn Frey called it "The lure of easy money." In addition to the money it was a glamorous life, as depicted in cinema and song. Only the uneducated clung to the belief marijuana was dangerous. Pot was openly smoked at concerts and college campuses. Most began to accept Ganga, with the exception of the law makers and enforcers. The "War on Drugs," cocaine and mandatory prison sentences brought an end to the innocence of smuggling. The professionals took over marked by guns and violence. The days of the "Hippie Mafia" came to an end.
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