Search Results: products/ (13)

Photo: Matt Lennert/flickr
A Jamaican farmer in his field of ganja

​Top government officials in Jamaica have said they will review recommendations to decriminalize possession of small amounts of marijuana for personal and religious use in the Caribbean island nation.

Six Cabinet ministers in Prime Minister Bruce Golding’s administration will evaluate a 2001 report by the National Commission for Ganja, reports David McFadden of Bloomberg Businessweek.
The commission, which included academics and doctors and was appointed by a government led by the current opposition party, argued that cannabis was “culturally entrenched” in Jamaica and that moderate use had no negative health effects on most users.

Photo: The Pineapple Store
The five-piece Tuxedo Pineapple Grinder will hold more than 1/8 ounce of ground herbs.

​If you’re still getting sticky fingers from crumbling up your weed, then dude: Get with the times. Grinders do the job much better and more quickly, and the best ones have way-cool kief screens and catchers so that after a weeks’ worth of grinding, you’re going to have some ultra-potent trichomes to smoke.

But with a plethora of grinders on the crazily-expanding cannabis accessories market, which grinder to pick?
A great choice would be the Tuxedo Grinder from The Pineapple Store.
“What’s a tuxedo grinder?” you may ask.
Good question, grass-chopper. The tuxedo grinder adds a fifth piece to the traditional four-piece grinder — a zinc alloy spacer that expands the capacity of the 55-mm grinder so that it can hold more than 1/8 ounce of ground-up herbs.

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Graphic: Green Hit Shirts

​Green Hit Shirts has announced that 100 percent of profits from the sales of its latest t-shirt design will be donated to Law Enforcement Against Prohibition (LEAP) to help in their efforts to bring awareness to the issue of cannabis regulation.

The title of the latest t-shirt design is OMG LEGALIZE WTF.
LEAP is dedicated to ending prohibition and reducing the harms associated with all drug abuse. The organization is made up of 13,000 current and former members of law enforcement, including Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) agents.