Gardening Systems that grow hemp for CBD Oil production


Have you ever wanted to know how the CBD Hemp Oil is made? today we will tell you all about it.

Bellow, you will find out how this magic hemp oil is grown in Colorado and later used for making CBD.

A quick shoutout to Bloom and Grow for this information.



As a nation, America has a very short memory and short-sightedness. This statement is doubly true of the people of California.

This statement can be judged on the basis of objective facts confirming such a sad reality. Despite the fact that the State of California has been in a state of continuous drought for the past 10 years, only one month of heavy rains, replaced by heat, managed to convince the local branch of the Republican Party that the crisis has passed the state, and the authorities should immediately begin construction of new reservoirs, , where plainly there is no water. For them, such a short-sighted solution seems quite logical and justified, despite the fact that new, potentially expensive projects are unlikely to recoup themselves in the existing weather conditions.

It’s no wonder that state officials are also trying to ignore the state’s problems with electricity, trying in every possible way to drive the state’s new hemp industry into spaces burning megawatts of electricity, despite the abundance of earth and sunlight, to open plantations on the open ground. It seems that the shutdowns in 2000 and 2001, caused by the deregulation of power plants and Enron’s machinations, as well as the recent scandal surrounding the loss of natural gas in the California electric grid, did not teach local politicians to seriously take on electricity shortages. Otherwise, how to explain the fact that they force the hemp industry to waste energy, while planning to announce to the residents of the state that in the summer they are threatened with periodic power outages.

Despite the fact that experts have long established how energy-efficient the work of a commercial hemp plantation located in a controlled room can be, the state’s policies are convinced that the industry should not cultivate cannabis outdoors, using solar energy, for fear of some unknown problems with the safety of products in open fields.

In terms of production, a plantation in the room is a more commercially viable enterprise: the harvesting cycle does not depend on climate and weather; in a room with completely controlled environmental conditions, the harvest can be taken all year round. In addition, consumers themselves, for some reason, consider the marijuana grown in the room better than plants growing on the open ground. Naturally, for the efficiency and speed of production have to pay increased costs for electricity. This is the dilemma that has arisen in California.

According to analysts, the hemp industry of the United States already consumes about one percent of all electricity produced in the country. Although in terms of statistics, one percent does not look impressive, behind this point there are megawatts of energy and tons of pollution from burned fuel, leaving for the needs of just one industry that could manage the natural energy of the sun. More specifically, the cultivation of 6.5 pounds of cannabis in the premises, produces about 13.5 metric tons of carbon dioxide polluting the atmosphere.

Since the main source of energy in California is natural gas, it can not be said that the local hemp industry is an example of environmentally friendly production. At the state level, the hemp industry consumed 3% of the electricity produced in California and this is only according to 2012, when only the production of medical plants was legal. It should not be doubted that the needs of the recreational market will be much greater. Aware of the impending electricity problem, PUC officials have already begun to sound the alarm, confessing last Tuesday that they do not know how California will cope with its growing appetite for electricity.

A similar picture of the inefficient use of energy is observed in other legal cannabis markets in the United States. For example, starting in 2012, about 40% of Colorado’s expansion of its electricity network went to the needs of an expanding segment of recreational marijuana producers, since even a pioneer in the reform business allows not every new enterprise to organize an open-air marijuana plantation. In California, where the real boom of hemp business is maturing, market expansion can become a “black hole” in which most of the state’s electricity and clean water will disappear. According to the head of the PUC, Michael Picker, at the moment experts are trying to calculate the huge amount of resources needed for the industry to function properly, as well as assess the impact of such requests on other areas of the economy and the state economy.

As the state authorities adhere to the program for reducing greenhouse gas emissions, according to which, California is obliged to reduce the number of harmful emissions from the atmosphere by 40% from the 1990 level to the deadline at the beginning of 2030, it is possible that the level of growth and expansion of the market will be restrained by special