[Canniseur: Food. Cannabis. Munchies. Food and cannabis have always gone together. From the first time you get high and get the munchies and then start exploring food and cannabis, it’s a long and wonderful trip. Here’s some great tips on how to pair different strains of cannabis with foods and not munchie foods either.]
A look inside “Bong Appétit: Mastering the Art of Cooking with Weed.”
One of the most exciting elements of cannabis, in a culinary sense, is its ability to interface with food and drink in very interesting and powerful ways. Much like a dry, acidic, citrus-forward rosé is the perfect partner to a piece of seared fish, the uncanny citrus qualities of Tangie, for example, complement a ponzu-soaked piece of sashimi.
Today’s modern cannabis products, such as separated terpenes, can give you incredible versatility, creating a rich dining experience as aroma and flavor notes bounce back and forth.
While you are able to impart some complementary or contrasting flavors with infusion methods that use lower heat, or by adding terpenes directly to food, you can also have great success pairing cannabis flavors with food via smoked or vaporized cannabis, specifically high-terpene concentrates. And, unlike alcohol, cannabis’s ability to bring the user up or down with its different effects gives it an additional layer of experience, so a cannabis sommelier can start a meal with an uplifting, bright variety and end it with a rich, relaxing one.
When planning a cannabis-pairing dinner, think about the strongest flavor elements in the food and try to play off of those. Often, the most intense element is not the main protein or starch but rather a sauce or herbal component of a dish that makes it unique.
Try to think about contrasting flavors as much as complementary ones; it’s not always about picking something that tastes similar or goes with the dish in a conventional sense. An intriguing pairing can surprise guests and make them appreciate both the food and the cannabis more than they would have either on its own.
To help you get started with understanding the ways to pair and contrast with cannabis, the following are some of the most common scent and flavor categories that you’ll come across.
One function of terpenes is to deter predators from eating or otherwise damaging the plants. To do this, sometimes certain varieties will emit a smell that can be described as foul or overwhelming. Over the last decade, connoisseurs have tended to seek out these varieties, with the incredibly pungent, sharp scents cutting right through the overmatched plastic bag or jar attempting to keep them at bay. Known as “gassy” or “sour,” these flavors can include elements of kerosene, glue, skunk, tires, rubber and bad breath.
While smoking something that smells like the old tennis balls in your grandpa’s attic may not seem like an activity you want to do, these varieties also tend to be some of the most potent and unique, often with hordes of fans obsessing over their subtle differences. Pairing a gassy strain can be difficult, but these tend to do best with dishes that will stand up to them, such as smoked meats and herb-forward sauces (think chimichurri), but they also go suspiciously well with coffee.
Some of the most notorious gassy, acrid varieties are Chemdog, Gorilla Glue, Headband, any OG Kush variety, Sour Diesel and Triangle Kush.
While other flavor categories often have hints of citrus in the mix, there are some strains that have such a strong and uncanny citrus aroma that it’s at times hard to distinguish them from the real thing. The presence of limonene (which is found in grapefruit, lime and lemon oils) is generally the reason a strain smells citrusy, but whether they smell like sweet lemon candy or garlic and lemon depends on the specific ratio and combination of other terpenes present.
Citrusy varieties tend to be mentally uplifting and physically invigorating just like limonene itself, which makes sense because you more commonly find citrus-heavy flavors in strains that have traditionally been described as sativa. To pair most effectively with citrus varieties, think about how you’d use citrus in cooking; it’s usually best to help brighten up a dish or add a lasting aftertaste that lingers on the palate.
Some varietals that exhibit a citrus-dominant aroma and flavor are Grapefruit, Jack’s Cleaner, Jilly Bean, Lemon Diesel, Lemon G-13, Lemon Tree, Orange Cookies, Papaya, Soma’s New York City Diesel (NYCD) and Tangie.
Like some of the more complex and challenging wines of the world, cannabis has a whole host of rich, dank, earthy flavors present at times. Leather, smoke, coffee, soil, peat and vegetation are some of the terms used to describe such strains, which tend to have been categorized as indicas over time. These varieties are often relaxing or sleep-inducing, perhaps due in part to the presence of terpenes such as myrcene and beta-caryophyllene, both of which are thought to have anti-anxiety properties.
Some rich and earthy varieties include Bruce Banner, Bubba Kush, Deadhead OG, Deep Chunk, Girl Scout Cookies, Hindu Kush, LA Confidential, Master Kush, Sour Bubble and Sunset Sherbert.
Cannabis is a flower after all, so it’s expected that some varieties simply smell light and fragrant like other flowers. While certain strains kick down the door to your brain like a sensory SWAT team, others lightly dance in — calming and tranquil, blending in rather than taking over. One terpene that is very common in floral varieties is linalool, which is also the most common terpene, found in lavender and many other botanicals such as bay laurel, coriander and sweet basil. These strains can range from very soft, pleasing scents to slightly more complex, grassy ones. Floral aromas are great to use in dishes such as subtly flavored baked goods and to scent sauces and drizzles in unobtrusive ways.
Floral varieties of cannabis include Blackberry Kush, DJ Short’s Flo, Grape Ape, Grape Stomper, Lavender, Purple Urkle, Strawberry Cough and UK Cheese.
The general flavor present in cannabis can be described as “herbal.” Though this admittedly covers a huge variety of scents, they are similar in that they can be found in other herbs such as rosemary, sage and eucalyptus, and also in things like pine trees. The most common terpenes in herbal varieties tend to be alpha-pinene, beta-pinene, beta-caryophyllene, humulene and terpinolene, the combination of which can cover the spectrum from the tangy citrus spice of a Jack Herer to the pine-forward floral sweetness of a Maui.
Common herbal varieties include Blue Dream, Jack Herer, Malawi, Mango Haze, Maui, S.A.G.E., Super Silver Haze and Trainwreck.
Sweet and/or Fruity
The first time you smell weed that is truly sweet, it’s a life-changer. Since the odor that most casual users associate with cannabis is along the acrid, skunky side of things (because that’s the way smoke usually smells), they’re often totally surprised to find aromas ranging from lemon drops to cotton candy to green papaya, or a combination of ten sweet things all rolled into one.
Sweet varieties usually run a spectrum from the almost creamy, neutral sugary side to the tangy, tropical fruit side, all of which offer a lot of options when it comes to pairing. Though it’s tempting to pair sweet with sweet, it is often more interesting to use the sweet strains as a way to cut through something acidic or to enhance something herbal. If a strain has the distinct qualities of a specific fruit, sometimes the flavor will come through clearly enough to replace the actual fruit in a recipe, similarly to the way you can use a fruit extract.
strains that fit into this category include Banana Kush, Blueberry, Bubblegum, Cinderella 99, Island Sweet Skunk, Lemon Skunk, Purple Urkle, Super Lemon Haze, Vanilla Kush and Zkittlez.
Originally excerpted in Issue 37 of Cannabis Now. LEARN MORE
How to Taste & Pair Food with Cannabis was posted on Cannabis Now.
[Canniseur: Huge investors have entered the marketplace and history is repeating itself. Over the last several years, the rate of women-led cannabis companies has fallen. These women are trying to right this wrong.]
To succeed in capitalism, you need capital.
Unfortunately, women and people of color historically don’t have equal access to large sums of money.
Investment capital isn’t spread equally. That’s where Treehouse Global finds its financial advantage.
That makes it difficult to build and scale up a business. This is especially true in the cannabis industry, where most banks and traditional lenders still refuse to work with companies that remain technically in violation of federal law.
The existence of this pronounced funding gap has also inspired a team of experienced investors to create Treehouse Global Ventures. Treehouse is a women-led private equity firm focused on investing in cannabis companies founded by women and minorities.
For the firm’s founders, it’s a way to give these traditionally disadvantaged groups a fair shot at success in a still emerging industry—and a way to find smart investments. Among their early investments are LucidMood, the women-and-wellness focused cannabis products company; Kind seed-to-sale software; and Stem Holdings, a cannabis-focused retail property company.
Adding a Superstar: Maria Rodale
Treehouse has been active for about six months, quietly seeding companies in the cannabis space.
Maria Rodale: Organic culture entrepreneur and media powerhouse. (Photo courtesy Treehouse Global)
But recently the firm made its first big public splash, adding the noted publisher and organic culture icon Maria Rodale to their advisory board. Rodale, the former chairman and CEO of Rodale Inc., the global health and wellness media company, joins Poseidon Asset Management co-founder Emily Paxhia and MTech Acquisition CFO Tahira Rehmatullah to form Treehouse’s powerhouse trio of senior advisors.
By creating a female-focused powerhouse of experts on cannabis and finance as well as consumer-based wellness and lifestyle trends, Treehouse hopes to change the political culture of venture capital. “There is a shift that needs to happen in political will and the male-dominated distribution of wealth,” Treehouse’s Gaynell Rogers told Leafly recently. She and her co-founders are working to make that change happen.
The Original Dream Team
The seeds for Treehouse were planted when Lindy Snider, Gaynell Rogers, and Lori Ferrara met while attending cannabis conferences in the early 2010s. Each woman had a proven track record of business success.
Snider held senior-level roles in elite sports and entertainment organizations, including the Philadelphia Flyers. Ferrara, based in Chicago, managed syndicated television operations for shows including Jeopardy, Inside Edition, and The Oprah Winfrey Show. Rogers, working in Northern California, enjoying a wide-ranging career in publicity and media relations, with clients including cannabis pioneers Harborside Health and The Arcview Group.
With much in common—including holding leadership positions in male-dominated industries, and dealing with a cancer diagnosis for themselves or their partners—the three women initially bonded over their shared interest in breaking through the “grass ceiling.”
“As I became more literate in the industry and started investing successfully in it, I ended up spending an inordinate amount of time advising and helping other people navigate the space,” Snider told Leafly in a recent interview. “Gaynell and Lori were having the exact same experience. It dawned on us that we had the know-how, we ourselves were investors, and we were all frustrated by a pronounced lack of funding for women-founded companies.”
“Lindy, Lori and I have been mentoring, coaching and co-investing together for almost seven years as friends and members of Arcview,” added Rogers. “We have a history of fostering good solid investments.”
So the three officially formed Treehouse late last year.
The Funding Gap
The three entrepreneurs and financiers have been around long enough to see cycles of change in the cannabis industry. In 2010, along with Steve DeAngelo and Troy Dayton, Rogers helped found The Arcview Group, the cannabis investment and research company.
As more mainstream investment entered cannabis, female leadership actually fell by nine percent. That’s no coincidence.
“It’s a different environment now compared to when I entered the industry,” she says. “Arcview started with only 12 people. Now it’s a network of over 600 accredited angel investors.”
That growth has been mostly positive, though it brings its own kind of change. In the early years, Arcview investors were noted risk-takers. Many of them came from the cannabis industry themselves and used the network as a way to re-invest their profits to grow their own industry. Newer investors today tend to come from more traditional sectors.
“In just the last two years, the way people are investing has changed because of the types of new investment that’s entering the space,” says Rogers. Those investment groups “are frankly more male dominated, including Wall Street and institutional banking.”
In fact, a survey done by Marijuana Business Daily found that the number of women in leadership positions in the cannabis industry actually fell by 9 percent from 2015 to 2017. According to an article in Green Entrepreneur, the legalization of recreational, adult-use cannabis played a role in this shift by prompting an influx of investment dollars from capital markets dominated by men.
Their Market Advantage
The founders of Treehouse see this failure to fund women-led companies as an opportunity for them to discover and support undervalued talent.
“New perspectives have driven this industry from the beginning,” Snider says. “When female founders don’t get funding, we miss out on strong brands and innovative ideas. Women founders are hard workers with a lot of determination and drive, coming from valuable backgrounds in finance, business, marketing and branding.”
Rodale: Deep Wellness Roots
The addition of Maria Rodale to the Treehouse advisory board brings the hint of expanding the firm’s investments in the cannabis wellness space. Primarily focused on her mission of promoting the health and societal benefits of small organic farms, Rodale is the author of many books, including the Organic Manifesto, How Organic Farming Can Feed Our World, Heal Our Planet and Keep Us Safe, and Scratch, Home Cooking for Everyone Made Simple.
She’s also heir to an important legacy.
Rodale’s visionary grandfather kickstarted the organic foods and farming movement in the 1940s by creating the Rodale Institute and writing Pay Dirt, a book linking chemical agriculture to human health issues. Her father built on this legacy of activism by pushing the government towards organic certification of foods in the 1990s. She and her family expanded Rodale into a book and magazine publishing powerhouse, then exited with the sale of the company to the Hearst Corporation in 2017.
The rapidly evolving cannabis marketplace lends itself to comparisons with the organic food market, which gained traction in the 1970s as a niche political movement driven by eco-conscious hippies and has since grown into a $50 billion dollar industry. According to Green Entrepreneur, “women make 90% of household healthcare decisions in the $4.2 trillion dollar wellness market” as consumers, so having female leadership designing products and services is essential to driving sales and further normalizing cannabis as a tool for wellness.
Meanwhile, working with Treehouse dovetails nicely with Rodale’s past experience advocating for small farmers, environmental sustainability, and consumer’s rights to access safe, healthy food. She says she’s most excited about the potential of CBD and hemp. Research conducted by the Rodale Institute has shown that organically grown hemp could offer a viable alternative to small farmers currently getting squeezed out of more traditional markets.
“Farmers are stuck in a corn/soybean rotation that’s not making them any money,” Rodale says. “Hemp can be a part of that rotation or a complete shift for them. It’s a lot more of a useful crop than corn and soy are right now and it can make them a lot of money.”
“I’m excited about joining a new community,” Rodale says, “I love learning new things, so learning about the plants, the people and the science and research is really exciting to me.”
Distinctive Stake in the Ground
Private equity firms in practice don’t usually fund start-ups—that’s more the purview of angel investment groups like Arcview. Treehouse is primarily looking for established companies with strong brand recognition that need financial assistance to scale up. “We are currently in an active raise—and as many know, you don’t just invest in the idea, you invest in the leadership team,” Rogers says. “We’re looking all over the country for companies that already have a distinctive brand stake in the ground.”
Rogers: making shift happen.
Interested minority and female founders can contact Treehouse through their online portal. If the initial application seems promising, next steps include signing a mutual non-disclosure agreement, then proceeding to a review of a financial pitch deck. If the Treehouse partners decide to invest, they will write up a term sheet and start due diligence, which can take from six weeks up to several months.
Qualified applicants need a forward-thinking marketing and branding plan that looks two to four years into the future of the industry.
Pro tip: Be realistic.
“Over-projecting is the number one mistake most people make,” Rogers says. “You can tell when people really know what they’re talking about in regards to realistic scale when you look at their projections. For us, the proof is in the pudding. We’re looking forward to two to five years from now, once our companies are soaring and we make some exits. That’s when we’ll be able to say we’re contributing to this important cultural shift.”
Original Post: Leafly: These Investors Are Looking for Women-Led Cannabis Companies
[Canniseur: Each strain of cannabis affects us differently. It’s a good idea to describe cannabis by its effects rather than by ‘strain’, or even sativa or indica. The proliferation of strain names is getting tiresome. This all said, some of these products read like science fiction. Do we really want to micro-manage our moods by what we ingest? And, this might take some of the fun out of experiencing a new strain.]
“How is this going to make me feel?”
That’s by far the most common—and the most important—question asked by cannabis consumers.
“Will it stimulate my creativity, or help me sleep? Will it relieve my pain, or pique my appetite?”
To help answer these questions, and boost sales, more and more brands are labeling their offerings as “Chill,” or “Creative,” or “Relax,” or “Inspire.” They claim their gummies and vape pens can not only get you high, but reliably change your mood from active and energetic to calm and relaxed. Every drug—botanical or not—can affect different people in different ways, and there’s much more science to be done. But early data has led to these cutting-edge, effect-specific products from top California brands. Get ready to feel different.
Moods Offered: Chill, Focus, Social, Active
The result of a rigorous two-year period of research and development, OLO comes from a team of biochemists, neuroscientists, psychologists, and cannabis experts determined to go “beyond strains.” They honed in on how blends of marijuana’s main active ingredients —cannabinoids and terpenes—alter nervous system functioning.
This is not an entirely new concept.
Traditional connoisseurs long-held that certain cannabis types sedated people, while other physically different types uplift and stimulate. Recent research challenges that simplification and points to cannabis’ aroma—its terpenes— as mood modulators.
Companies dial in effects a few different ways. Some blend cannabis with other herbs, like lavender for sleep or ginseng for energy.
Brands like OLO isolate the dozen-plus main active ingredients in cannabis, called cannabinoids, and re-blend them in precise ratios. As little as 2 milligrams of pot’s two main molecules—THC and CBD—can cause mild, manageable feelings of well-being, dubbed “euphoria”. Add in some terpenes, and you can enhance that high, or calm it further.
OLO has four formulas with reliable, specific effects, based on consumer tests. OLOs come in the form of mouth strips that goes under the tongue. Each contains 5 milligrams or 10 milligrams of THC. OLO dissolves quickly, with effects manifesting within 15 to 20 minutes.
Moods Offered: Elevate, Soothe, Calm, Stimulate, Relieve
Ready for a futuristic, reliable way to dial in a mood?
Level brand products contain exotic cannabis molecules that dissolve under your tongue, providing discreet relief.
This is cool, because nowadays you can choose how you want to ingest cannabis. Smoking or vaping rapidly transfers THC to the brain, via the blood and lungs, bringing on effects within minutes. It’s easy to adjust your dose—stop toking—when you start to feel high.
By contrast, edibles must first traverse the stomach and liver, which alters cannabis’ effects—potentially making them longer and stronger. It can take up to two hours for edibles to kick in, and you can’t stop digestion once effects get strong. The high can last hours.
Lastly, “sublinguals” (under the tongue) take effect much faster than edibles. Taking a tincture, mouth strip, or tablet under the tongue delivers a substance directly to the bloodstream, and thus the brain in about 15 minutes.
Level’s Elevate tab bills itself as a “classic high,” delivering 3 milligrams of THC per tablet, but the rest of the offerings are more interesting.
Soothe uses a slightly different, more rare version of THC called “Delta-8.” It should be less stoney and spacey.
Calm Tablinguals each contain 3 milligrams of cannabigerol—CBG. This weed molecule won’t make you giggly, so it’s gaining more attention for its possible medical applications.
Level also offers vape carts and Pax Era pods, and their website has a search function designed to help people find products with specific effects.
(Courtesy Kiva Confections)
Moods Offered: Chill, Balanced, Uplifting, Social
The newest product line from California’s cannabis chocolate powerhouse, Kiva Confections, the four flavors of Camino gummies blend terpenes and cannabinoids intended to affect mood. The first three varieties contain 5 milligrams of THC per piece. Wild Berry uses terpenes derived from an indica strain to induce a Chill vibe. Blenheim Apricot uses terps from both sativa and indica cultivars to bring Balanced feelings. And Pineapple Habanero blends “energy-stimulating sativa terpenes with ripe pineapple and a touch of heat for the perfect daytime lift.”
Only one flavor, Sparkling Pear, uses CBD to reduce anxiety for a Social formula, with 2 milligrams of THC and 6 milligrams of CBD per piece.
Again, effects can vary. Solid peer-reviewed science is scant. Edibles made from an indica strain could affect you differently than an edible made from a sativa strain, but it’s unclear how eating cannabis-derived terpenes affects mood. Terpenes are found in the vast majority of fruits, vegetables, herbs and spices that we eat.
Moods Offered: Tranquil, Positive, Sympathetic, Sensual
Brilliantly blending complementary herbs with varying ratios of THC to CBD, these teas offer four distinct moods. Sensuali-Tea, aimed at increasing sexual arousal, uses 7 milligrams of THC per serving along with hibiscus, rose, and cardamom.
Tranquili-Tea combines 2 milligrams of THC with 5 milligrams of CBN — a sleepy drug— plus chamomile and lemon myrtle.
Intended to combat pain and anxiety, Sympa-Tea contains a 20 milligrams of CBD and three milligrams of THC along with turmeric and ginger. Only one tea contains caffeine—Positivi-Tea—a blend of mint, green tea, 10 milligrams of THC and 5 milligrams of CBD, intended to bring on feelings of joy. You can also boost the power of your tea by adding a new Kikoko Honey Shot, with Calm CBD and Buzz THC options for further mood enhancement.
Moods Offered: Calm, Cruise, Create, Connect, Charge
The first brand to abandon traditional strain names, Canndescent simplifies shopping for weed. They grow traditional strains extra-consistently, and give them alliterative new names based on intended effect.
Canndescent’s joints (dubbed prerolls), and buds come in sleek packaging, and Charge promises to energize your body and mind while Calm relaxes it. The effects of Cruise, Connect, and Create fall somewhere in-between. Canndescent offers a classy, tame way to introduce new users to the effects of cannabis flowers, so look for their flights of five different prerolls to sample all of the different experiences.
Moods Offered: Energize, Uplift, Inspire, Unwind
Aces offers effects-based cannabis oil blends for portable vaporizer pens. A sativa cannabis oil called Energize contains a popular “terpinolene-forward” blend. Inspire comes from hybrid cannabis oil with a myrcene-forward terpene blend, “known to stimulate your mind and arouse your curiosity.”
Aces Uplift offers citrusy Super Lemon Haze oil. The Unwind balances THC extracted from an indica varietal with equal amounts of CBD to facilitate relaxing.
Original Post: Leafly: Hot New Cannabis Products Promise Precise Effects
[Editor’s Note: Nobody wants to get the flu. But if you get it, perhaps consuming something mentioned in this article will make it a little easier to tolerate.]
Flu season is peaking. When you’re home sick, feeling miserable and confined to the couch, it’s helpful to have cannabis on hand. Beyond improving your mood and helping you sleep, medicinal cannabis products can also relieve inflammation and pain while balancing immunity.
Thanks to legalization Proposition 64, any adult 21 or older with ID in California can probably get cannabis delivered to them from more than 600 licensed stores and over 100 delivery services.
They all stock lab-tested, dosed, non-smoked products like mouth drops, that won’t irritate your throat or increase coughing and congestion. You can now choose from edibles, drinks, and tinctures that fit into your self-care regimen. If you’re feeling under the weather, hit the bed, get rest, and drink plenty of fluids. That said, it often seems to help to add some cannabis-infused honey to your tea. At the least, maintaining a low-level buzz while you’re otherwise incapacitated will make that Netflix binge more interesting, that’s for sure.
Atlas Edibles’ Drink Mix
Emerald Cup-winning and oh so chic. Keep away from grandma. … Unless she insists. (Courtesy of Atlas Edibles)
Simply add this rosin-infused herbal drink mix to a cup with hot water for a calming buzz. It’s a mellow mix of cannabis main active ingredients, combining 10 mg of anti-inflammatory CBD and 5 mg of pain-decreasing THC, plus with other healing plants. Atlas created three flavorful drink mixes: Pomegranate Green Tea, Raspberry & Hibiscus, and Lemongrass & Ginger. When you’re not feeling well, add these to your daily rotation of teas. Hibiscus is packed with vitamin C, lemongrass helps relieve fever and colds, and ginger even kills rhinoviruses, soothes sore throats and acts as an antihistamine.
Many cannabinoids and terpenes have antibiotic effects. As for viruses, cannabinoids and terpenes alter immune response to viruses, either increasing or decreasing viral replication, depending on the study and virus.
Jade Nectar Tinctures
Lots of people love cannabis’ relief but hate what they feel is the side effects of being “high”. With a wide variety of no-high formulas, Jade Nectar has created cannabis tinctures that harness the power of raw “acid” form cannabis’ active ingredients. Instead of THC, it’s THCA. Instead of CBD, it’s CBDA. Try these if you’re looking for relief from pain, nausea, insomnia or lack of appetite without any accompanying euphoria. Look for raw CBDA and THCA tinctures blended in specific ratios, and drizzle these olive oil-based tinctures over a bowl of soup, or just drop under your tongue for relief from aches and pains.
OM Edibles Daytime Tincture
(Courtesy of OM Elixirs)
This multi-herb tincture is blended with ginger and echinacea, making for a potent elixir that’s great for preventing colds as well as lessening their severity. Echinacea boosts your immune system, so it’s an excellent compliment to ginger’s virus-fighting capabilities. With 150 mg of THC per bottle, this will make you feel euphoric depending on how much you consume. Made with MCT coconut oil, this can be consumed under your tongue or added to tea.
HoneyPot THC-Infused Honey
Me Time: Flu carriers can infect anyone in a three to six-foot radius. Self-quarantine with Honey Pot, ok? (Courtesy of Jennifer Skog)
When you’re not feeling well, nursing a cup of hot tea with lemon juice and honey is the most basic method to get yourself back on the road to wellness. Using cannabis-infused honey is a welcome way to chase the blues away, allowing you to relax on the couch and get much-needed rest. Measure out 2.5 teaspoons of cannabis-infused HoneyPot to add 10 milligrams of THC to your tea, making sure to stir until completely dissolved.
Breez Cinnamon CBD Spray
With an equally balanced ratio of CBD to THC, this sprayable cannabis tincture contains cinnamon, also known for its antioxidant, immunomodulatory, anti-inflammatory, and anti-nausea properties. Spray this tincture under your tongue, or mix it with honey and add to tea. Add 1/4 teaspoon of ground cinnamon for added benefits!
Original Post: Leafly: Now You Can Fight the Flu — With Cannabis!