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CONTENTS Cronic News 8 11 14 16 18 20 22 23






Cronic Reviews 48 49 52 54



Only the


BEST BUDS from Burnzwell REVIEWS, PAGE 49


Chavez Jr. Takes a Big Hit


A New Era Of Taxation?


Shrimp Cocktail Madness


Tommy Chong Speaks

News Colorado


420 RALLY 2013 Saturday April 20, 9am-6pm & Sunday April 21, 9am-5pm, 2013:

Unity in a Large Marijuana Community to End Prohibition

FREE and OPEN TO THE PUBLIC – The Largest 420 Rally in the Nation! by Miguel Lopez Organizer, Denver 420 Rally

Amendment 64 set out to do one obvious thing: make money regulations. The enduring ambition of the marijuana movement at large is to legalize marijuana by explicitly removing it from the Controlled Substance Abuse Act, decidedly repealing all marijuana laws and releasing current prisoners of the war on marijuana. Amendment 64 did not remove criminal penalties, making concessions for people currently in jail for non-violent marijuana offenses and ignored the 18-21 year old community. People are still in jail and they will still face a hard time finding a job, resorting to dealing with the black markets for survival. There should have also been guidelines for the smoking of marijuana in public treating it more like tobacco regulation and the Clean Indoor Air Act. While proponents of Amendment 64 and even those who opposed it understand that this is a step towards legalization, it is still only a legislative act to create an economy and not to end a war that has destroyed thousands of lives, in fact, it still perpetuates it. It set forth guidelines for future regulations, establishing a strong bias for those who have the means to open respected marijuana businesses while also maintaining criminal penalties for those in possession of over an ounce.  Talk about dangling a carrot.  It has launched a green rush, but at the same time, it has made enough restrictions so that poorer and marginalized members of society still face the same problems as they did before and still risk going to prison and losing their basic freedoms. In other words, Coloradoans, those of you who do not have money to join expensive local lobbies and attend fundraisers with other wealthy residents who have political connections,



or have access to large amounts of cash, have been left out. Your voice was not heard and your community is not being represented.  You, or someone you know, is suffering from having a marijuana charge on their record, on probation, or in jail.   You and almost everyone you know, has been left out of a conversation.  The people who wrote Amendment 64 did not have your best interests in mind or they would have repealed marijuana laws to let true free-market grow.   Because of criminal penalties still in place and startup costs that favor the wealthy, the large poor and marginalized communities miss out on opportunities for owning businesses in the new marijuana economy.  Note that marijuana laws disproportionally affect minority communities and those members of these large communities are restricted from certain jobs or cannot open a marijuana business because of marijuana offences.    The Denver 420 Rally & allies advocate human rights and believes fully that the war on marijuana is a war on poor and marginalized members of the community. Native Americans, Latino Americans, African Americans and poor White

Americans have been targeted predominantly in the drug war for nearly a hundred years. The marijuana laws themselves were racist!  Worst of all, Amendment 64 was created by the wealthy, for the wealthy, and even more disgusting, for those who made a fortune on the war on marijuana,  such as the private prison industry and planet killing fossil fuels, which are one of the reasons marijuana was criminalized for in the first place.  All of these are violations of human rights. Making money is not a bad thing.  It is also not a bad thing to have a business.  America was built on small business.  But, when power is gained by the persistent abuse of other human beings, which is slavery, it becomes a human rights issue.  Keeping criminal penalties on marijuana in place continues the abuse of human beings.  It continues to keep people in prison and continues to hold people at a disadvantage for personal growth, literally robbing them of their freedom.   The Denver 420 Rally is committed to getting the greed out of weed.  We are also committed to getting our voices heard and are committed to ensuring that all of our rights, our human rights, are being considered.  We will fight to make sure that members of communities most affected by the war on marijuana are included in the local and national debate and have their rights and freedoms restored.  We are committed to supporting the growth of small local business & minority owned businesses. We will continue to develop confidence and educate the large marijuana community on how to be active members of their community through continued contributions and peaceful political actions. The End of Prohibition will not come from the people until two thirds of the states unite and amend our US Constitution. Attend this year’s rally and hear more about

how we intend to do this, together, a marijuana community in unity. We have asked the Denver Police Department to properly prioritize their duties in regards to the smoking and consuming of marijuana for adults age 18 and over and to focus on the minors under 18 who should not be, unless in possession of a valid red card with recommended condition. We the Denver 420 Rally, formerly known as the Ken Gorman Rally, are the first and ongoing 29 year old establishment that has shaped what the large marijuana culture and community is today. Stand up with us and show your support and unity for our cause of total freedom for marijuana locally, federally and globally including removing marijuana from the NATO Drug Treaty Act. Keep all attendance within Civic Center Park and away from the Denver Art Museum south of the park as to respect the children’s event at the museum on Saturday.  Anyone charged while in attendance will receive criminal defense services FREE of charge, courtesy of Attorney at Law, Robert Corry with Corry and Associates, Denver CO. Together we will build an inclusive community with civil engagement and equality. LET DENVER SERVE AS A BEACON OF HOPE.

420 Weekend Schedule Saturday April 20th 2013 Schedule

9:00am-10:00am Special Performance (DJ Arjitech) 10:00am-12:30pm      Instrumental Band Artist Performance 12:30pm-1:00pm        Hemp Fashion Show 1:00pm-1:10pm          Artist Fundraiser Performance 1:10pm-2:10pm          Benediction(Native American Blessing Antionette Red Women Cheyenne) 2:10pm-2:20pm          Artist Fundraiser Performance 2:20pm-2:35pm          Invocation (Stacy Theis: Arizona) 2:35pm-2:50pm          Artist Fundraiser Performance 2:50pm-3:20pm          Platform to the key note address John Pylka Chief Organizer, Annual National Smoke In 3:20pm-4:20pm          Key note Address given by Miguel Lopez, Larisa Bolivar: Virginia, Rico Colibri (C.A.R.E) and Rob Corry, Chloe Villano 4:20pm-4:35pm          Classic Reggae Berrington Levi 4:35pm-4:50pm          Thank Yous Acknowledgements and Dedications 4:50pm-5:00pm          Special Performance (Dj Arjitech) 5:00pm-5:15pm          Closing speech (Tim Tipton: Lafayette, Tiny Martinez: North Denver 5:15pm-6:00pm          Instrumental Band Artist Fundraiser

Sunday April 21st 2013

9:00am-10:00am        Special Performance (DJ Arjitech) 10:00am-12:30pm     Artist Fundraiser Performance 12:30pm-1:45pm       Recognitions 12:45pm-12:55pm     Artist Fundraiser Performance 12:55pm-2:25pm       Benediction and Awards 2:25pm-2:35pm         Artist Fundraiser Performance 2:35pm-2:40pm         Invocation and Awards 2:40pm-2:50pm         Artist Performance 2:50pm-3:20pm         Platform to the key note address 3:20pm-4:20pm         Key note Address given by Miguel Lopez 4:20pm-4:35pm         Top Performing Artist 4:35pm-4:50pm         Awards 4:50pm-5:00pm         Closing Speech

“The Denver 420 Rally is committed to getting the Greed Out of Weed.”



MARIJUANA GIVEAWAYS RAISE INTERESTING QUESTIONS... A new Colorado law OKs recreational use of pot, but selling it remains illegal. However, a loophole is prompting some questionable business practices. Here’s one way to increase foot traffic at your out-ofthe-way store: offer a free gift of marijuana with every purchase of $30 or more. That’s the approach one Colorado “head shop” is taking. The Denver Post reports the shop recently put an ad on Craigslist in an effort to attract more customers to its relatively remote site near the city’s Sports Authority Field at Mile High (insert your joke here). “The marijuana is not for sale,” the store’s owner told the Post. “You’re actually purchasing smoking accessories, tobacco, T-shirts, fine art. As a gift for them patronizing our store, we’re giving them 2 grams of marijuana for free.... It’s just an incentive.” The offer, and others like it, are also coming under scrutiny from both sides of the cannabis issue in Colorado. And it could have an impact on the future of marijuana sales elsewhere in the U.S. Voters in the state passed Amendment 64 last November, legalizing the recreational use of marijuana by adults. You can also legally “gift” a certain amount of marijuana to someone else. But it’s still illegal in Colorado to buy or sell cannabis for recreational purposes -- at least until next year, when communities can decide to allow or ban local retail pot shops.  Medical marijuana is already legal and a big business in Colorado, and this acceptance, along with the apparent legal loophole in Amendment 64 has, for the moment, encouraged others in the cannabis industry to try their luck with “free” pot. A Colorado Springs delivery service recently came under law enforcement scrutiny for offering door-to-door marijuana deliveries in exchange for “suggested donation[s] towards researching [marijuana] and improving our cultivation operation,” according to the city’s Independent newspaper,



Some cannabis-oriented clubs also offer free marijuana -after you pay an admission fee. Supporters of Amendment 64 say there’s some legal backing for the concept of trading marijuana without “remuneration” for a service, donation or item. But marijuana is still illegal under federal law, and local law enforcement officials in Colorado are wise to the game as well. “If I show up at your house with less than an ounce of marijuana, I’m 21, you’re 21, and I say, ‘Hey dude, it cost me 50 bucks in gas to get over here,’ and you give me 50 bucks for my gas, there’s nothing illegal,” Lt. Mark Comte with Colorado Springs Police told the Independent. “I mean, you and I both know what’s going on with it,” he said, “but they know what the loopholes are right now.”




Legal Cannabis in

Colorado & Washington poses a

Growing Dilemma New opportunities for those who know how to Grow

It may be called weed, but marijuana is legendarily hard to grow. Now that the drug has been made legal in Washington and Colorado, growers face a dilemma. State-sanctioned gardening coaches can help folks cultivate tomatoes or zucchini, but both states have instructed them not to show people the best way to grow marijuana. The situation is similar in more than a dozen additional states that allow people to grow the drug with medical permission. That’s leaving some would-be marijuana gardeners looking to the private sector for help raising the temperamental plant. “We can’t go there,” said Brian Clark, a spokesman for Washington State University in Pullman, which runs the state’s extension services for gardening and agriculture. “It violates federal law, and we are a federally funded organization.” The issue came up because people are starting to ask master gardeners for help in growing cannabis, Clark said. Master gardeners are volunteers who work through state university systems to provide horticultural tips in their communities. The situation is the same in Colorado, where Colorado State University in Fort Collins recently added a marijuana policy to its extension office, warning that any employee who provides growing assistance acts outside the scope of his or her job and “assumes personal liability for such action.” The growing predicament is just the latest quandary for these states that last year flouted federal drug law by removing criminal penalties for adults over 21 with small amounts of pot. In Washington, homegrowing is banned, but it will be legal to

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grow pot commercially once state officials establish rules and regulations. In Colorado, adults are allowed to grow up to six marijuana plants in their own homes, so long as they’re in a locked location out of public view. At least two Colorado entrepreneurs are taking advantage of that aspect of the law; they’re offering growing classes that have attracted wannabe professional growers, current users looking to save money by growing their own pot and a few baby boomers who haven’t grown pot in decades and don’t feel comfortable going to a marijuana dispensary. “We’ve been doing this on our own, but I wanted to learn to grow better,” said Ginger Grinder, a medical marijuana patient from Portales, N.M., who drove to Denver for a “Marijuana 101” class she saw advertised online. Grinder, a stay-at-home mom who suffers from lupus and fibromyalgia, joined about 20 other students earlier this month for a daylong crash course in growing the finicky marijuana plant. Taught in a rented room at a public university, the course had students practicing on tomato plants because pot is prohibited on campus. The group took notes on fertilizer and fancy hydroponic growing systems, and snipped pieces of tomato plants to practice cloning, a common practice for nascent pot growers to start raising weed from a “mother” marijuana plant. Ted Smith, a longtime instructor at an indoor gardening shop, led the class, and warned these gardeners that their task

won’t be easy. Marijuana is fickle, he said. It’s prone to mildews and molds, picky about temperature and pH level, intolerant to tap water. A precise schedule is also a must, Smith warned, with set light and dark cycles and watering at the same time each day. Unlike many house plants, Smith warned, marijuana left alone for a long weekend can curl and die. “Just like the military ... they need to know when they’re getting their water and chow,” Smith said of the plants. The class was the brainchild of Matt Jones, a 24-year-old Web developer who wanted to get into the marijuana business without raising or selling it himself. As a teenager, Jones once tried to grow pot himself in empty Home Depot paint buckets. He used tap water and overwatered, and the marijuana wilted and died. “It was a disaster,” he recalled. Jones organized the class and an online “THC University” for home growers, but his own thumb isn’t green. Jones said he’ll be buying his marijuana from professional growers. The course showed would-be grower Cael Nodd, a 34-year-old stagehand in Denver, that marijuana gardening can be an intimidating prospect. “It seems like there’s going to be a sizable investment,” he said. “I want something that really tastes good. Doesn’t seem like it will be that easy.”



Defends Decision to Restrict

Cannabis Use at Businesses Response challenges tea shop’s lawsuit against moratorium

Lafayette has defended its right to put a stop to the consumption of marijuana at The Front Tea & Art Shop in Old Town, claiming its recreational pot moratorium does not conflict with state law. According to a response the city filed in Boulder District Court this week, attorneys for Lafayette wrote that Amendment 64 -- which permits adults 21 and older to possess and use small amounts of marijuana in Colorado -- does not altogether prohibit the city from regulating the use of the drug. “Plaintiffs want to operate illegally and to have this court prohibit the City from enforcing a properly adopted moratorium which was adopted with the best interests of the citizens of the City in mind,” the city stated in its response. “The public interest in no way favors or is benefited by the government being barred from enforcing its laws.” Lafayette’s recreational marijuana moratorium, passed by the City Council on Feb. 5, bans until October any recreational marijuana-related business in the city, including those that provide for or allow “the use of marijuana” on site. The Front, which allowed people to consume their own cannabis inside the Old Town shop, sued the city last month -- claiming it overstepped its authority and attempted to pre-empt state law when it went as far as placing restrictions on the use of pot on private property. The shop’s owner, Veronica Carpio, characterized The Front as a “cannabis-friendly” operation, but she said it never sold pot and thus didn’t qualify as a marijuanarelated business as envisioned by Amendment 64. The shop has since shut down. Lafayette countered in this week’s filing that it has local land use powers that permit it to regulate businesses in town and that Amendment 64 expressly grants it those powers. It asked the court to deny Carpio’s request for a preliminary injunction. “Plaintiffs have incorrectly alleged that the City’s valid use of its police powers constitutes unconstitutional conduct,” the re-

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sponse reads. “... Land use is generally a matter of local concern. As a result, Amendment 64 is actually a mixed matter of state and local concern, and since the City’s moratorium does not conflict, there is no preemption.” The city said it’s merely trying to preserve the “status quo” while the state works on implementing regulations for the nascent recreational marijuana industry. Lafayette’s attorneys went on to argue that Carpio’s claim that the moratorium amounts to a takings of her business is not supported by the facts. “The Front Tea & Art Shop has never been shut down by the City or by the moratorium,” the filing reads. “The business sells tea and art, allegedly not marijuana or marijuana products, and currently can sell art and tea regardless of the moratorium.” But Carpio said Wednesday that the city’s prohibition on marijuana consumption in her business -- which she complied with -- effectively stigmatized the shop and put her out of business. “I can still sell coffee and art, but who is going to come in there if they’re scared to be seen in there?” she said. “I wasn’t selling marijuana, but allowing its use was a good marketing measure to bring more traffic in.” Traffic had slowed to where it was no longer feasible to keep The Front Tea & Art Shop open, Carpio said. She closed the business at the beginning of March. Her attorney, Thomas West, said the city is not impotent in the face of Amendment 64 but can’t use its home-rule powers to overstep state law. “No one is arguing it can’t pass this moratorium, but it’s been clearly shown that they’ve been given certain authority on this issue,” he said. “They do have police authority, but it does have limits.” A message left with an attorney with Nathan, Bremer, Dumm & Myers, the Denver firm representing Lafayette, was not returned Wednesday.

News National


$900,000 DOLLARS

FOR USING MARIJUANA Send a message to the head of the NSAC today and tell him the commission should drop the penalties! Scan This QR Code Now to Sign the Petition!


ast week, the Nevada State Athletic Commission (NSAC) slapped former middleweight champion boxer Julio Cesar Chavez, Jr. with a $900,000 fine and nine-month suspension. Why? Not for using a performance-enhancing drug or throwing a match, but simply because he tested positive for marijuana. Such an excessive punishment should not go unanswered, and fortunately Chavez is planning to appeal the decision. We need to get behind him and take this opportunity to send a message to the sporting world that it’s time to revisit their marijuana policies. Take action now and call on the NSAC to grant Chavez’s forthcoming appeal, drop the penalties, and change their policy regarding marijuana so this does not happen to athletes in the future. The NSAC would never punish a fighter so severely for using

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alcohol, yet marijuana is an objectively less harmful product. It is less toxic, less addictive, and it does not contribute to assaults and other violent crimes like alcohol does. The commission’s harsh marijuana penalties do nothing to promote the health and safety of athletes. If anything, they put them in danger by steering them toward using alcohol and away from making the safer choice to use marijuana instead. Send a message to the head of the NSAC today and tell him the commission should drop the penalties against Chavez and change their policy regarding marijuana. Let him know it is time to stop driving athletes to drink! Sign our petition today calling on the NSAC to drop the excessive penalties against Julio Cesar Chavez, Jr. and stop driving athletes to drink by threatening to punish them for using marijuana.




by JOHN LANGELER Instead of a state-run liquor store, a building in Seattle’s Ballard neighborhood now holds “the Whole Foods of weed,” according to the man who owns the business inside. Green Ambrosia opened last Saturday and is the city’s biggest medical marijuana dispensary. The opening comes as Washington’s Liquor Control Board and lawmakers decide how to regulate recreational marijuana sales in the wake of Initative 502, which legalized the use and possession of small amounts of pot. “This could be the face of what I-502 enabled pot looks like,” explained Green Ambrosia owner Dante Jones. Jones’ business has operated since 2011, but only recently opened a storefront.  Inside, behind a bamboo wall, is one large

An Artist’s depiction of Cannabis Superstores of the Future

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glass table loaded with jars of marijuana. There are restrictions on how much medical marijuana a business can have on sale. While planning for whatever regulations may come from I-502, Jones said Saturday he is not sure how licensing will work. “We’re preparing for it,” he said, “As a business owner, the only thing I can hope for is that they’re going to continue the same set of standards (included in the initative).” Public forums are being held across the state on how to license recreational marijuana.  No matter what the state decides, it is still possible the federal government could take action against Washington State since, according to federal law, marijuana is still illegal.

News International


Italy has mostly been in the news lately, because of the political crisis and new elections, the resignation of the old and the election of the new pope, and not to forget football, but something else has been taking place, something that almost went down amongst all other happenings: the legalization of medicinal cannabis. Shortly before the end of the former governments term, a bill for the medicinal use of Cannabis was approved. Health Minister Renato Balduzzi signed the bill end of January 2013, and since mid-February it has come into effect. As the official publication states, the decision has been taken considering the following aspects: • THC and Dronabinol are classified as medicines while cannabis is classified as an addictive dangerous drug. (Schedule I and II) • Notes from the Superior Institute of Health, the Superior Council of Health and the Antidrug Policy Department were issued supporting the decision. Thus, by re-scheduling cannabis derivatives in the second table (section B), the Italian government legally allows the medicinal use of cannabis in all its forms while complying with the UN Convention on Drugs. This decision makes Italy the latest European country after the Czech Republic to legalise medicinal cannabis.

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TOKE UP: AMSTERDAM Mayor Won’t Enforce Coffee Shop Tourist Ban AMSTERDAM — Amsterdam police will turn a blind eye to foreigners buying cannabis in its famous “coffee shops” when a national ban comes into force next year, the city’s mayor said on Wednesday. The mayor’s comments put an end to months of uncertainty over a ban on foreign visitorspurchasing cannabis at the shops that was introduced this year by a Dutch national government coalition which has since collapsed. “It has been decided that Amsterdam law enforcement authorities will not attach any priority to enforcing the local residence requirement,” Amsterdam mayor Eberhard van der Laan wrote in a letter to the current government. The previous Liberal-Christian Democrat coalition government which introduced the ban complained that coffee shops attracted crime and unwelcome visitors.

But the legislation was greeted with dismay by officials in Amsterdam, whose more than 200 coffee shops are a major source of income. Out of an estimated six to seven million annual tourists in Amsterdam “around one in three of them visit a coffee shop,” Van der Laan wrote. “Our concern is that if we applied the residence requirement, they would buy cannabis products on the street.” The current Dutch government has stopped short of repealing a ban that was welcomed by southern provinces in the Netherlands where officials complained of traffic problems caused by drug tourists from Belgium and Germany. From January 1, Amsterdam will impose some restrictions on cannabis use. Coffee shops will have to be at least 250 meters from schools. The city is also considering prohibiting use in public playgrounds.


Health And Medicine



BETTER THAN ANY AVAILABLE DRUGS Discovery Could Lead to More Effective Treatments

LA JOLLA, CA – Scientists at The Scripps Research Institute have found that the active ingredient in marijuana, tetrahydrocannabinol or THC, inhibits the formation of amyloid plaque, the primary pathological marker for Alzheimer’s disease. In fact, the study said, THC is “a considerably superior inhibitor of [amyloid plaque] aggregation” to several currently approved drugs for treating the disease. The study was published online in the journal Molecular Pharmaceutics, a publication of the American Chemical Society. According to the new Scripps Research study, which used both computer modeling and biochemical assays, THC inhibits the enzyme acetylcholinesterase (AChE), which acts as a “molecular chaperone” to accelerate the formation of amyloid plaque in the brains of Alzheimer victims. Although experts disagree on whether the presence of beta-amyloid plaques in those areas critical to memory and cognition is a symptom or cause, it remains a significant hallmark of the disease. With its strong inhibitory abilities, the study said, THC “may provide an improved therapeutic for Alzheimer’s disease” that would treat “both the symptoms and progression” of the disease. “While we are certainly not advocating the use of illegal drugs, these findings offer convincing evidence that THC possesses remarkable inhibitory qualities, especially when compared to AChE inhibitors currently available to patients,” said Kim Janda, Ph.D., who is Ely R. Callaway, Jr. Professor of Chemistry at Scripps Research, a member of The Skaggs Institute for Chemical Biology, and director of the Worm Institute of Research and Medicine. “In a test against propidium, one of the most effective inhibitors reported to date, THC blocked AChE-induced aggregation completely, while the propidium did not. Although our study is far from final, it does show that there is a previously unrecognized molecular mechanism through which THC may directly affect the progression of Alzheimer’s disease.” As the new study points out, any new treatment that could halt or even slow the progression of Alzheimer’s disease would have a

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major impact on the quality of life for patients, as well as reducing the staggering health care costs associated with the disease. Alzheimer’s disease is the leading cause of dementia among the elderly, and the numbers are growing. The Alzheimer’s Association estimates 4.5 million Americans have the disease, a figure that could reach as high as 16 million by 2050. A survey by the National Center for Health Statistics noted that half of all nursing home residents have Alzheimer’s disease or a related disorder. The costs of caring for Alzheimer’s patients are at least $100 billion annually, according to the National Institute on Aging. Over the last two decades, the causes of Alzheimer’s disease have been clarified through extensive biochemical and neurobiological studies, leading to an assortment of possible therapeutic strategies including interference with beta amyloid metabolism, the focus of the Scripps Research study. The cholinergic system – the nerve cell system in the brain that uses acetylcholine (Ach) as a neurotransmitter – is the most dramatic of the neurotransmitter systems affected by Alzheimer’s disease. Levels of acetylcholine, which was first identified in 1914, are abnormally low in the brains of Alzheimer’s patients. Currently, there are four FDA-approved drugs that treat the symptoms of Alzheimer’s disease by inhibiting the active site of acetylcholinesterase, the enzyme responsible for the degradation of acetylcholine. “When we investigated the power of THC to inhibit the aggregation of beta-amyloid,” Janda said, “we found that THC was a very effective inhibitor of acetylcholinesterase. In addition to propidium, we also found that THC was considerably more effective than two of the approved drugs for Alzheimer’s disease treatment, donepezil (Aricept ®) and tacrine (Cognex ®), which reduced amyloid aggregation by only 22 percent and 7 percent, respectively, at twice the concentration used in our studies. Our results are conclusive enough to warrant further investigation.”

Genetically Engineered Cannabis


enetic engineering is the manipulation of the genetic code (or ‘genome’), it can be done to either plants or animals. Mice were the first to get their DNA meddled with back in the 70’s. The first plants were modified in the 1990’s and since then we have learned a great deal about tinkering with the genome to enhance certain plant qualities. Food crops are now routinely genetically modified to yield better, be drought resistant, to be insect and disease resistant etc. Genetically modified (‘GM’)Soybean, corn and many other crops are now grown all over the world. The genie is out of the bottle. Just what could be achieved if cannabis could be genetically modified? Who would have the cash to do such a thing…and why? The first people I expect to create GM cannabis are the pharmaceutical companies, they have the cash to make it happen. They are on the crest of a wave as medical marijuana begins to enter mainstream medicine. At the moment this market has an annual value worth just tens of millions but it will grow exponentially, in a few years I expect the pharmaceutical market for cannabis medicines will be worth literally billions as cannabis starts finding its way into mainstream treatment for pain relief, MS, epilepsy, sleep problems, depression, cancer treatment etc etc. GM cannabis could be created to grow into large ‘tree’ style plants that may be able to yield insane harvest quantities perhaps over several years. The mind boggles. Yet realistically GM cannabis will be tried if, and when, the pharmaceutical companies start realising the true financial pharmaceutical potential for ganja. Mazar, grown outdoors in soil filled containers in the Czech Republic from 20th April to 15th November 2010 using feminised seed. Superb specimens. Can genetically modified weed be any better than the natural version? I also suspect that by manipulating individual genes and specific parts of the plant DNA, cannabis could be genetically modified in a way which would selectively favour production of certaincannabinoid compounds. Natural marijuana produces over 85 different cannabinoid compounds of which THC is the most abundant. Cannabinoids are the only compounds that work in conjunction with the human cannabinoid receptors. Sooner or later people will understand the precise role of each of the cannabinoid family and that will allow a second generation of cannabis medicines to be created. These they will use selective groups of cannabinoids or even individual ones, for highly specific medical purposes. Certain medicines may be more effective with plenty of cannabinoid CBN and CBD enrichment, who knows. Perhaps they will remove the THC so you can’t get a pleasant buzz from it. The pharmaceutical companies will feel they have to convince

everyone that the benefits of their particular marijuana medicine can’t be achieved with normal weed. Some of the drug companies will shy away from involvement fearing that medical marijuana may actually cut company profits as it eats into existing premium-priced medicine markets. But ignoring a new emerging market is never a smart way to deal with it in a free market economy. Sooner or later someone will exploit and dominate the medical marijuana market so it may as well be us’, the pharma companies will conclude. By embracing medical marijuana they can grow their own raw materials and use the various active ingredients in different combinations for different medicines. It is the ultimate business model, one raw ingredient that is easy and cheap to farm and multiple medical products, all with very few costs. The pharmaceutical companies will invest heavily to genetically engineer a cannabis strain that yields ultra high levels of the whole spectrum of cannabinoid chemicals. The aim will be to extract and isolate them into individual cannabinoids on an industrial scale using thousands of tons of bud. Once individual cannabinoids are isolated I expect they will find their way into pills for very specific medical purposes. This is the best way for pharma companies to remove the ‘threat’ of homegrown weed, they will simply say that their preparations are more effective because they are more sophisticated. Of course not everyone will believe them, but they will become rich enough anyway. Perhaps a few seeds or cuttings of these GM strains will find their way back to Amsterdam…..just imagine the great hybrid strains! In the meantime the traditional cannabis seed breeders will continue to make the most useful contributions to the medical marijuana movement by working with grow cooperatives. I am personally sure all marijuana is medically effective, yet there are some strains that are often better known by the medical marijuana users. In Dutch Passions case, it is often strains like Ortega, Mazar, Strawberry Cough which are perhaps mentioned most frequently by med users. So perhaps we will see genetically modified cannabis in the nottoo-distant future. I think it will take 5 years before they build up the courage to announce plans to try it, and another 5 years before they show us the results. I am sure the medical marijuana movement will be involved in a very big way, but have you ever wondered what the implications and experiences might be for the recreational stoner? Could GM cannabis give you radically different weed to that which we enjoy today? Maybe weed that doesn’t stink when you grow it, or weed with a quite different buzz? As crazy as these questions seem, I reckon one day very soon they will be asked for real. - From Dutch Joe

Engineered CRONIC MAGAZINE | 29

Bo r o s i l i c a t eG l a s sAr t Cr eat edByThear t i stFor mer l yknownasAnder son Formostoft hel astt wodecades,Ander sonhasbeen pr act i ci ngandper f ect i ngt hear tandsci enceofgl ass bl owi ng.Anar t i stwi t hmul i t f acet edgi f t s,Ander son t r ai nedasamusi ci ani nhi snat i veMi chi gan,and gr aduat edf r om t heRubenDani el sCent erf ort heAr t andSci encesi nSagi naw. Aski l l edcar pent er ,Ander sonwasbui l di ngcust om Mahoganyf ur ni t ur ef ort hewor l dr enownedM.Cr ai g &CoofSout hCar ol i nawhen,i n1994,t heal l ur eof mol t engl asscapt ur edhi sat t ent i onanddet er mi nedt o har nesst hepoweroft hef l amei nt heser vi ceofar t . Rel ocat i ngt oAshevi l l eNC,Ander sonputdownhi s car pent er st ool sandpi ckedupt het or chdet er mi ned t ol ear nt hi snewmedi um.Al t hough sel ft aughtf ort he f i r stt woyear s,hi sski l l swer er ecogni zedbyal ocal pat r onoft hear t swhohel pedf undhi sschool i ngat t hepr est i gi ousPenl andSchoolofcr af t si nt heBl ue Ri dgeMount ai nsofNor t h Car ol i na,wher ehest udi ed undert het ut el ageofmast erRodgerPar r amor e,Sal l y Pr asch,Kr i st i naLogn, Bet hLi pman,Emi l l i oSant i ni , ShaneFer o,andKevi nO' Gr ady. I nJul y2000,Ander son' sout l ookonar tandl i f ewer e changedwhenhi sl ef tar m wasnear l ysever edof fi n anacci dent .Becauseoft hei nj ur y,hehadt ochange t heway hemani pul at edt hegl ass.Havi ngonl yone handwi t hwhi cht owor k,hef oundt hatt hef l ame at mospher ehadt obeadj ust edandt hepr ocess becamemuchsl ower .Asar esul t ,hesays,ever yt hi ng changed. "Thecol or sbecamemor evi vi d.when speednol ongermat t er ed,Ist ar t edl ooki ngatt he wor ki nadi f f er entl i ght .Il ear ned t of i nesset hegl ass i nst eadoff or ci ngi t .Igavet hegl assachancet ot al k t ome" . I n2008,Ander sonwasgi vent heoppor t uni t yt o desi gn,bui l d,andover seeast her esi dentar t i st , Accent sGl asswor ksi nRockvi l l e,MD.Thi s26st at i on, st at eoft hear tst udi owast hel ar gestt eachi ngf aci l i t y ofi t ' ski ndont heEastcoast .Ander son' sst yl ei s r oot edi nt heageol dt echni queoff l amewor k.Hi sar t i sexempl i f i edbyasymbi ot i cr el at i onshi pwi t ht he gl ass.Hepushest her aw,i nhi scr eat i onsofmol t en mat er i alt oi t ' sl i mi t sst unni ng,endur i ngbeaut y. Speci al i zi ngi nbor osi l i cat egl ass,Ander soncr eat es ever yt hi ngf r om pendant s,beads,br acel et s,mar bl es, andper f umebot t l est owi negl assed,Venet i an gobl et s,andot herl ar gescul pt ur alpi eces.

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Culinary Corner

DANK SHRIMP COCKTAIL + BHANG WITH A BANG CRONIC SHRIMP COCKTAIL Ingredients Shrimp : 1 pound fresh shrimp, 50 to 60 per pound size, unpeeled 2 teaspoons vegetable  oil   3/4 cup chopped plum tomato 1/4 cup chopped yellow onion 1 clove garlic, sliced 1/4 bunch cilantro, chopped 2 jalapenos, chopped 1/2 lime , juiced 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper 1 quart water  

and refrigerate the stock and the shrimp separately until chilled, about 1 hour. In a bowl, combine chilled shrimp, pico de gallo, shrimp stock, cocktail sauce and avocado; mix gently. For each serving, place a lettuce leaf in a pretty bowl or a martini glass. Spoon in the shrimp mixture, allowing about 9 or 10 shrimp per serving. Garnish each shrimp cocktail with a lime wedge and a few saltines. For each dish place one Tablespoon of Medicated Agave nectar in with the cocktail sauce. The heat from the sauce should cancel out the sweetness of the Agave nectar.

Ingredients: 1/2 Ounce cannabis 2 Cups warm whole milk  1/2 Cup sugar  1 tbsp Coconut milk  1 tbsp Almonds, chopped  1/8 tsp Ginger, powdered  1 Pinch garam masala  1/2 tsp Grenadine  1 Cup water

Cocktail Assembly: 1 cup pico de gallo, see Cook’s Note* 1 cup reserved shrimp stock 1 cup prepared cocktail sauce (1 Tbs sauce mixed with 1 Tbs Medicated Agave Nectar per person) 1 large ripe avocado , peeled and diced Lettuce leaves, for garnish Lime slices, for garnish Saltine crackers, for garnish Directions: For the shrimp: Peel the shrimp and save the shells for stock. In a 4-quart pot over medium heat, add oil. Add the tomatoes, onions, garlic, cilantro, and jalapeno and cook until they begin to soften, about 2 minutes. Add the salt and pepper, lime juice, and reserved shrimp shells and stir. Add the water, bring to a boil and simmer for 10 minutes. Pour the stock through a strainer into a bowl or another pot. Discard the vegetables and shells and reheat the stock. Add the shrimp and simmer until just cooked, about 3 to 4 minutes. Remove from the heat, strain

The intoxicating thandai is a drink prepared by grinding the buds and leaves of cannabis plant into a paste. This paste is then mixed with milk, ghee, and spices to prepare the Thandai. Almonds, dry watermelon , poppy seeds, aniseed, etc., are soaked for 1 to 2 hours in water . All the soaked ingredients are ground to a fine paste. Water is mixed with the paste and the mixture is strained to extract the liquid into a vessel. Then milk and sugar is added to the extracted liquid. To add to the flavour, cardamom powder and gulkand or gulabjal (rose essence) is mixed in the milk. This refreshing drink is then chilled before serving. 

More Bhang for your Buck

CRONIC BANG BHANG DRINK Made from the leaf and flower of a cannabis plant. Bhaang thandai is a very popular drink in India specially during the festivals of Holi and Maha Shivratri and Kali Puja . Bhang Thandai is very popular in many parts of North India. It is made by mixing bhang with thandai. 

Directions: Bring water to a boil in a teapot and add cannabis to it. Brew for about 7 to 10 minutes, then strain. Gradually grind the strained cannabis along with 2 tbsp of milk, repeat this process several times. Strain the milk into another bowl and keep aside. Add a little more milk to the cannabis and grind it along with the almonds, repeat this several times. Remove the cannabis and pour the milk, coconut milk, grenadine and boiled water into a container. Combine ginger, sugar, and garam masala with it, keep stirring. Bhang Lassi is ready to serve.


Cronic Business

Is an Early

Window of Opportunity Closing for Medical Marijuana Investors? by ANNE HOLLAND

Investment opportunities in the medical cannabis industry abound – but interested parties had better move quickly. That theme echoed through several speakers’ presentations to more than 115 investors and cannabis entrepreneurs packed into a SOHO–area penthouse in Manhattan yesterday evening at MMJ Business Daily’s first quarterly New York Seminar for Investors and Entrepreneurs. “I was in New York looking for major investors two years ago,” said one of the speakers, Tripp Keber, director of Medical Marijuana, Inc. (OTC: MJNA). “Nobody would invest. The fact that all the seats in this room are filled, and you even sold out standing room-only tickets, is both ironic and incredibly heartening.” Today, Medical Marijuana Inc. is booming despite the previous lack of investor interest, with fourth- quarter 2012 revenues surging 1,100% from the same period a year earlier. Speaker Jessica Billingsley, co-founder of MJ Freeway Software Solutions, also noted she and her partners had spent a great deal of time in the past seeking private equity, only to be turned down. In fact, she labeled it one of their biggest mistakes. “We should have put that time instead into focusing on growing our business,” she said. MJ Freeway wound up turning to private connections for bridge loans. Now her company is profitable and the political climate is more favorable – and those same equity firms are calling saying they’re ready to invest in return for some equity. “Well, we don’t need them now,” Billingsley siad. In fact, she and her partners have joined an MMJ angel funding group as investors themselves to back more companies in the industry. Speaker Erik Williams, president of the Connecticut Medical

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Cannabis Business Alliance, warned investors in the crowd that they could miss out on huge opportunities if at least a few banks have a change of heart and start funding MMJ companies, which he thinks may be imminent. “If we can get bank loans, hey, we’re a heavy cash flow business. We won’t give up equity anymore.” Several attendees echoed Williams’ reading of the bank situation, saying some financial institutions could consider entering or reentering the market – possibly even this year – although no one could point to a bank in particular. 280E (or “280Eeeeek” as Williams called it) was also a frequently mentioned concern. This tax code, which the IRS has used as a weapon to penalize state-licensed medical marijuana producers and dispensaries, disallows all business cost deductions that are allowed to all non-cannabis businesses. That doesn’t mean Williams is against legitimate taxation, especially on the state level as a political tool to safeguard the industry’s continued legality. “We’re the only industry that’s begging to be taxed,” he said. “Once they get that needle in their vein, they’ll never want to cut it off.” Keber noted that current federal regulations against cannabis are not only hurting the US because his company’s CBD-infused products rely on imported hemp extracts, but also because hundreds of millions of dollars that US entrepreneurs could be making is instead finding its way into the hands of Mexican cartels, with their associated violence. “When you’re investing in a marijuana business, you’re investing in America,” Keber noted in a comment that brought the house down.

TAX, and TAX AGAIN FREE-THE-WEED campaigners speak not of “legalizing” marijuana but of “taxing and regulating” it. True to their word, the ballot measure they placed before Colorado’s voters last November, which won the support of 55% of them, was called the Regulate Marijuana Like Alcohol Act and contained provisions for a 15% excise tax. Now that the law is taking shape, the signs are that one of the world’s first fully legal marijuana markets (Washington state also backed legalization) will have all the taxes and rules anyone could have wished for. Soon after Colorado’s law was passed John Hickenlooper, the governor, appointed a task-force to produce a set of proposals for its implementation. The 24-member group concluded its hearings on February 28th and will formally issue its findings to lawmakers next week. A bill should be passed by early May. In what its co-chair, Jack Finlaw, calls “a crazy couple of months”, the task-force rattled through dozens of issues. Many of its ideas are straightforward enough: rules on labeling, restrictions on advertising and provisions to protect youngsters. Non-residents should be allowed to buy weed, though in smaller amounts than locals. Joe Megyesy, a pro-legalization lobbyist, calls the proposals “thoughtful and responsible”. But they add up to a far more restrictive market than exists for alcohol. Most importantly, the group wants to maintain, for three years, the “vertical integration” model that has governed Colorado’s medicalmarijuana industry. Under this system retailers must grow at least 70% of the dope they sell. This forces license-holders to master a suite of skills from cultivation to distribution. The task-force also suggests that for the law’s first year, only established medical-marijuana dispensaries should be granted retail licenses. Some campaigners mutter about protectionism, though grudgingly admit that dispensaries deserve some reward for their pioneering (and risky) work. Mr Finlaw admits that vertical integration makes it hard to apply the excise tax: license-holders will have an incentive to undervalue their product. That may help explain another proposal: to slap a tax on marijuana sales, on top of existing state and local sales taxes and the proposed excise tax. No figure will be presented to the legislature, but an “example” of 25% was floated in hearings. Regulators say they need the funds to enforce their rules. But set taxes too high, fear campaigners, and you leave the illegal market in place, which destroys one of the principal purposes of legalization

38 |


in the first place. Either way, any new taxes will have to be approved again by Colorado’s voters, probably in November. Over-tight rules create opportunities for rent-seeking and cozy relationships between the industry and regulators. But Colorado’s legislators must perform a balancing act, because they are being watched by the federal government. Marijuana remains illegal under federal law, and should Barack Obama’s administration decide to crack down, as it has done in some medical-marijuana states, the work of the task-force would rapidly come undone. In December Eric Holder, the attorney-general, said the Department of Justice would issue its response to the votes in Colorado and Washington “relatively soon”; on February 26th he upgraded that forecast to “soon”. Some members of the prohibition industry are running out of patience. On March 5th the president of the International Narcotics Control Board, an arm of the UN, said that marijuana legalization in America violated international treaties and threatened public health. Hours later, eight former heads of the Drug Enforcement Administration, which has led America’s drug war for decades, expressed alarm that federal laws were not being enforced. One predicted that stoned drivers would leave roads “littered with fatalities”. Cooler heads have prevailed in Colorado, at least for now. As the task-force wrapped up its work Mr Hickenlooper, a legalization skeptic, told members that although he feared the unforeseen consequences of Amendment 64, he acknowledged the need for pragmatism. With luck, his attitude may prove infectious.

Cronic Lifestyle

Tommy Chong

A Conversation With


I remember smoking my first joint, I went into my bedroom and locked my door so my mom wouldn’t bust me. If she walked in on me, I was going to be in some serious trouble so I grabbed my earphones so I wouldn’t hear a thing. I was about to experience a part of life that many people considered completely taboo, especially for someone my age. I find it interesting that, not long ago, Marijuana was viewed as evil and wrong and if you happened to be listening to a comedian that talked about it, you might as well have been watching porn behind closed doors. But, though it was wrong to many, there were people who were not afraid to let everyone know that they smoked that evil weed. And there were a couple of men who were ready to share their brand of counter culture humor all over the world. Enter the Godfathers of stoner comedy. By the time I was actually old enough to have my own albums of the greatest comedy duo ever, people were listening to CD’s instead of albums, and my great duo had already broke up so they weren’t making anything new. All hope of ever seeing my favorite comedy team together had disappeared. Or had it? It was 2009 when the world heard that the great Cheech and Chong would be touring together again. They had started a movement in their day that has carried over to this day and age and it was time to unleash their stoner charm on a whole new generation of followers that were not afraid to tell the world that they smoked weed. And they also brought back a following of the older generation that reignited their fire for change in the nation. I recently got a chance and the honor to talk on the phone with Mr. Chong. We spoke of many things including the waves that Colorado is making that’s causing a ripple effect worldwide and what’s going on in the movement as a whole and what changes still need to be made. ”Colorado is paving the way for change in our country.You guys are on the right path to true freedom as long as you can get past the harsh conservatives. But you also got to keep in 42 |


mind that Colorado is but one battleground and this war is far from over. We need to continue to fight hard and be ready for the next battle, wherever that may be.” I did my best to avoid talking about the already way over publicized prison subject and decided to ask, instead, about his recent battle with cancer. And much to my amazement, he was really eager to discuss the issue. ‘When I first found out, I sat down with my doctors and discussed all my options. After hearing all the bullshit they had to say, I made the logical choice to use only Cannabis oil and no other conventional methods for my treatment.” It’s been a couple years since he first received the diagnosis so I was anxious to ask him how his health was doing. “Oh man, I don’t plan on going anywhere anytime soon. I had a visit about a month ago and they’re telling me now that they can’t find any cancer in this old man!”replied the more than happy 75-year-old comedian that refuses to quit. He actually had a busy day ahead of him so I didn’t want to take too much of his time. But before hanging up with my childhood hero, I invited him to the upcoming Denver 4/20 Rally. Unfortunately, he said he would not be able to make it this year but had this message for everyone. “I want to send my best wishes for a greater future for Colorado and congratulations on your achievements as of yet. I would love to be there with you guys but someone else booked me before you guys passed your law. I hope everyone has a Happy 4/20 and an awesome stoner holiday season. Keep up the good work. And I’ll do my best to be there next year!” I recently downloaded the newest Cheech And Chong album and listened in the dark just like old times. While I listened and laughed, a bittersweet feeling overcame me. It was the knowledge that while I had this new album, it was still a digital copy. It wasn’t really an album. I pulled out my still wrapped copy of Big Bamboo with the big rolling paper inside and began to reminisce. I guess the bright side is that they’re still here and they’re still smokin’!

Cronic Reviews

Shatters, Butters and Wax, Oh My!

What’s the Difference? Shatter



Shatters, butters, and waxes are the three most commonly sold and ingested forms of concentrated cannabis. There are many different processes that people use to make these highly potent extracts. Some methods use butane and can be very dangerous for inexperienced hash makers to make so it is best to leave it to the professionals or, at the very least be sure to really do your research before trying on your own and never blast indoors. Other methods of extraction include blasting C02 through the leafy material to freeze and separate the trichomes. Another safe method uses dry ice and water: you break up the buds into the cold water and agitate to get the trichomes to break away from the leaves and then you filter out all the leafy material leaving you with highly potent hash. Yet another way to extract these concentrates use isopropyl alcohol in which the alcohol is poured through the leafy material and filtered. At the end of the day it all comes down to how you finish the filtering and purging process that leads you to either a Shatter, a Butter or a Wax. Many have come to agree that Shatters are typically the purest and cleanest form of the highly potent concentrates. If you filter out absolutely every bit of leafy material and have purged out all the chemical solvents used to extract the hash you will likely end up with a translucent concentrate that will shatter into tiny pieces when stuck with your dabber but will turn to taffy when warmth is applied. Butters (or “Budders”) are made by whipping the extract during the purging processes. Many of the extraction methods use heat in the final step to cook off the remaining chemical solvents. During this time some hash makers whip the goopy goodness while it’s being heated. Whipping the concentrate adds air into it making it start to froth up and become more of a solid as it starts to cool. Waxes have been said to be failed Butters; this is said mostly because of the end heating process: There is a fair amount of timing that goes into getting the concentrate to the right temperature to fully purge out all the chemicals.

Local Concentrates Bakked provides MMJ patients with a large line of delicious CO2 extracted THC infused edible products and a full line of CO2 / BHO waxes and oils. We specialize in any and all methods of THC / CBD extraction. We are positioned as a leader in extract production through investment in state of the art extraction equipment and a steadfast commitment to scientific research. We invest in research so that we may consistently provide clean, effective, and healthy products at an affordable cost to our consumers. Bakked is renown for Activated THC Infused Edibles. We highly recommend our Cake Ball (420 mg Activated THC), Key Lime Bar (85 mg Activated THC), Gourmet Truffles (160 mg Activated THC), and newly re-vamped Rocky Road Brownie (100 mg Activated THC). Unlike many MMJ bakeries we fresh bake all of our products and pride ourselves on providing patients with edibles that are not only extremely effective but delicious as well. We also carry a full line of vaporizer pens, cartridges, and accessories. Bakked... Taste the difference!

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REVIEW: JILLY BEAN FROM BURNZWELL Strain: JillyBean Dispensary: Burnzwell Lineage: Orange Velvet x Space Queen Profile: Mostly Indica Breeder: TGA Subcool

Jilly Bean is a taster’s choice bud, the kind you smoke for the exotic flavor (with extra points if you are reminded of Easter basket candy). The hybrid combines the tangy cream of Orange Skunk--technically, Orange Velvet--and Space Queen, a fruity descendant of Romulan and C99, to produce a delicious and thick morsel that grinds like a pink jelly bean. Our sample from Burnzwell was bright green with fiery neon hairs and large calyxes. The thick, well-cured nugs found a perfect balance between fluffiness and density. Ground, the JB erupted like a gooey gumdrop, with an aroma disputed between mango and plum. The grind and burn revealed additional floral tones, and even the smoke was aromatically pleasant. Our first hit struck first in the face and neck, inducing a major swallowing reflex. The focus remained intact, as a calm settled in. But critics were still energetic enough to enjoy the growing cerebral impairment, which only tripled with a second puff.

One critic reported that after only 15 minutes, walking was “awkward” and that he had to “second-guess” every step for a while. Indeed, motor skills went downhill for most of us, some for the entire afternoon. Seasoned veterans may remain somewhat functional, but all other patients should avoid large doses until duty-free evenings or over the weekend. Forgetfulness and self-introspection increased, as did mood elevation--but be warned that negative moods or feelings can become enhanced as well. One critic was sentimental and full of hugs, while another moped about an unfinished to-do list. That said, the possibilities are great for sunny day errands, but potentially depressing on rainy days. Jilly B also makes for a great road-tripping strain, adding warmth to landscapes and casual conversation. For 3+ hours we enjoyed the effects, with hopes to return for more. She was a perfect combination of taste and unique Subcool styling, without the embarrassing nuttiness and zone-out. - From the CannaCritics

* The Critics also recommend these other crowd “ favorites” from Burnzwell! *


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Medical Marijuana Center Directory

Alive Herbal Medicine 4573 N. Pecos Denver 80211 720-945-9543

DENVER 3D Denvers Discreet Dispensary 4305 Brighton Blvd. Denver 80216 303-297-1657 420 Wellness 543 Bryant St. Denver 80204 303-996-9922

All Greens 762 Kalamath St. Denver 80204 303-658-0107 Alternative Medicine on Capitol Hill (AMCH) 1301 Marion St. Denver 80218 720-961-0560 Altitude Organic Medicine 6858 E. Evans Denver 80224 303-756-8888

420 Wellness 4401 Zenobia St. Denver 80221 303-433-9333 420 Wellness 2426 S. Federal Blvd. Denver 80219 303-493-1787 A Cut Above 1911 S. Broadway Denver 80210 720-536-8965

Altitude Wellness Center 3435 S. Yosemite St. Denver 80231 303-751-7888 Amsterdam Cafe 1325 S. Inca St. Denver 80203 303-282-4956

BioHealth Wellness Center 4380 S. Syracuse St. #310 Denver 80237 720-382-5950 Botanico 3054 Larimer St. Denver 80205 303-297-2273

Broadway Wellness 1290 S. Broadway Denver 80210 303-997-8413 Bud Cellar 1450 S. Santa Fe Denver 80223 303-777-6644 Buddies Wellness 1270 W. Cedar Ave. Suite A Denver 80223 720-475-1983

Chronic Wellness 3928 Federal Blvd. Denver 80211 303-455-6500 CitiMed 1640 E. Evans Ave. Denver 80210 303-975-6485 City Floral 1440 Kearney St. Denver 80220 303-355-4013 Colorado Alternative Medicine - CAM 2394 S. Broadway Denver 80210 720-379-7295

Budding Health 2042 Arapahoe St. Denver 80205 720-242-9308

Colorado Apothecary Wellness Center 4025 E. Ili Ave. Denver 80222 303-757-4361

Burnzwell 4751 E. 46th Ave. Denver 80216 303-322-5555

Colorado Care Facility (CCF) 5130 E. Colfax Ave. Denver 80220 303-953-8503

A Cut O The Top 2059 W. 9th Ave. Denver 80204 303-825-9227

Apothecary of Colorado 1730 Blake St #420 Denver 80202 303-296-5566

A Mile High 63 W. Alameda Denver 80223 303-722-3420

At Home Remedies 4735 W. 38th Ave. Denver 80211 303-455-0079

Advanced Medical Alternatives AMA 4283 W. Florida Ave. Denver 80219 303-922-9139

Back To The Garden Wellness Center 1755 S. Broadway Denver 80210 720-583-2119

Advanced Medical Alternatives AMA 1269 Elati St. Denver 80204 303-993-4547

Ballpark Holistic Dispensary 2119 Larimer St. Denver 80205 303-996-6884

Alameda Wellness Center 183 W. Alameda Ave. Denver 80223 303-736-6999

BGood Wellness Center 80 S. Pennsylvania St. Cannacopia Denver 80209 3857 Elm St. 303-777-5239 Denver 80207 303-399-3333 Biocare Collective 2899 N. Speer Blvd. #105 CannaMart Denver 80211 3700 W. Quincy Ave. 303-455-3187 Denver 80236 303-730-0420

ALCC 2257 Curtis St. Denver 80205 303-297-3435

Caregivers for Life (Green Man Cannabis) 310 St. Paul St. Denver 80206 720-536-5464

Canna Center 5670 E. Evans Ave Denver 80222 720-222-3454 Cannabis & Co 4379 Tejon Denver 80211 303-317-3537 Cannabis 4 Health 1221 S. Pearl St. Denver 80210 720-542-3437 Cannabis Station 1201 20th St. Denver 80202 303-297-9333

Colorado Harvest Company 1178 S. Kalamath St. Denver 80223 303-777-1840 Colorado Wellness Centers 2490 W. 2nd Ave. #A Denver 80223 303-880-1554 Colorado Wellness Inc 2057 S. Broadway Denver 80210 303-862-5169 Cured Therapeutics 877 Federal Blvd. Denver 80204 303-868-1269 Dank LLC 3835 Elm St. #B Denver 80207 303-394-3265 Delta 9 Alternative Medicine 2262 S. Broadway Denver 80210 720-570-2127 DenCo Alternative Medicine 3460 Park Ave. W Denver 80216 303-433-2266

Buddies Wellness 1270 W. Cedar Ave. Denver, CO 80223 720-475-1983 Exp. 5/31/13

ofwax $10


Denver Dispensary 4975 Vasquez Blvd. Denver 80216 303-308-1111 Denver Kush Club 2615 Welton St. Denver 80205 303-736-6550

Denver Patients Group 2863 Larimer St. Unit B Denver 80205 303-484-1662

Green Cross Caregivers 1842 S. Parker Rd Unit 18 Denver 80231 720-323-0974

Denver Relief 1 Broadway #A150 Denver 80203 303-420-6337

Green Cross Clinic 2647 W. 38th Avenue Denver 80211 303-455-1119

DenverDam (The Clone Store) 4571 Ivy St. Denver 80014 303-951-1480

Green Cross of Cherry Creek 128 Steele St. Suite 200 Denver 80206 303-321-4201

Doctors Orders 1406 W. 38th Ave. Denver 80211 303-433-0276

Green House 2403 Champa St. Denver 80205 720-328-0412

Element 420 82 S. Federal Blvd. Denver 80219 303-945-4774

Green Leaf 2280 S. Quebec St. Denver 80231 303-990-9333

Emerald City Organics 120 S. Kalamath St. Denver 80223 303-777-5454

Greenwerkz 1131 West Custer Place #A Denver 80223 303-647-5156

Evergreen Apothecary 1568 S. Broadway Denver 80210 303-722-1227

Groundswell 3121 E. Colfax Ave. Denver 80206 303-309-0078

Expanding Universe 3814 Walnut St. Denver 80205 303-308-0420

Happy Harvest 2324 Champa St. Denver 80205 303-997-4425

Fox Street Wellness 4773 Fox St. Denver 80216 720-881-7460

Health Depot 4615 E. Colfax Denver 80220 720-346-6884

GAIA Plant-Based Med 5926 E. Colfax Denver 80220 303-573-6337

Herbal Alternatives 2560 S. Broadway Denver 80210 303-955-1143

Ganja Gourmet 1810 S. Broadway Denver 80210 303-282-9333

Herbal Connections 2209 W. 32. Ave. Denver 80211 720-999-6295

Garden of the Gods 468 S. Federal Blvd Denver 80219 303-936-0309

Herbal Remedies 5109 W. Alameda Ave. Denver 80219 303-742-0420

Garden of the Gods 5050 York St. Denver 80216 303-292-3383

Herbal Wellness 3870 Federal Blvd. Denver 80211 720-299-1919

Globeville Meds 4837 Washington St. Denver 80216 303-862-6520

Herban Medicinals 70 Broadway Denver 80203 720-343-4372

Golden Goat 7801 E. Colfax Ave. Denver 80220 303-219-4628

Herbs Nest 3900 E. 48th Ave. Denver 80216 303-355-5090

Golden Meds 4620 Peoria St. Denver 80239 303-307-4645

Herbs4You 20 E. 9th Ave. Denver 80203 303-830-9999

Good Chemistry 330 E. Colfax Ave. Denver 80203 720-524-4657

High Level Health 2028 E. Colfax Denver 80206 303-355-9553

Grassroots 4379 Tejon St. Denver 80211 303-420-6279

High Level Health 970 Lincoln St. Denver 80203 303-355-9333

Green Around You 970 S Oneida St. #17 Denver 80224 303-284-9075

High Street Growers 330 N. Federal Blvd. Denver 80219 720-583-0194

Higher Expectations 1332 S. Cherokee St. Denver 80223 303-955-4060

LoDo Wellness 1617 Wazee St. Denver 80202 303-534-5020

Higher Health Medical 527 E. Mississippi Ave. Denver 80209 303-722-1156

Lotus Medical 1444 Wazee St. #115 Denver 80202 720-974-3109

Highlands Cannabis Co. 3355 W. 38th Ave. Denver 80211 303-455-2218

MariTrust 4662 Glencoe St. Denver 80216 303-321-3555

House of Greens 3973 W. Colfax Ave. Denver 80204 303-623-3996 iVita Wellness 1660 Pearl St. Denver 80302 303-952-9150 Jane Medicals 7380 E. Colfax Denver 80220 303-388-5263 Karmaceuticals 4 S. Santa Fe Dr. Denver 80223 303-765-2762 Kind Love 4380 East Alameda St. Denver 80246 303-565-3600 Kind Meds 936 S. Federal Blvd. Denver 80219 303-993-4451 Kindman 4125 Elati st. Denver 80216 303-546-3626 L'Eagle 380 Quivas Street Denver 80223 303-825-0497 La Contes Clone Bar + Dispensary 5194 Washington St. Denver 80216 303-292-2252 LaContes Clone Bar + Dispensary 105 E. 7th Ave. Denver 80203 720-328-4730 Lightshade 3950 Holly St. Denver 80216 303-468-6100 Lincoln Herbal 424 Lincoln Denver 80203 303-955-0701 Little Green Pharmacy 1331 S. Broadway Denver 80210 303-772-2133 Lo Hi Cannabis Club 2511 17th St. Denver 80211 720-214-1640 Local Product of Colorado 1260 22nd St. Denver 80231 303-736-6850

Medicinal Oasis 4400 E. Evans Ave. Denver 80222 720-287-2953 Medicine Man 4750 Nome Denver 80239 303-373-0752 Medstop 709 8th Ave. Denver 80204 303-755-7664 Metro Cannabis 8151 E. Colfax Denver 80220 720-771-9866 Mile High Dispensary 1350 S. Sheridan Blvd. Denver 80232 303-934-6337 Mile High Green Cross 852 N. Broadway Denver 80203 303-861-4252 Mile High Wellness 3525 S. Tamarac Dr. Denver 80237 720-382-8516 MMD of Colorado 2609 Walnut St. Denver 80205 720-328-2227

Riverside Wellness 3722 Chestnut Pl. Denver 80216 303-292-3683

Tetra Hydro Center 9206 E. Hampden Denver 80231 303-221-0331

The Reserve 1515 S. Adams Denver 80206 720-389-9375

Patients Choice 4000 Morrison Road Denver 80219 303-997-4602

Rockbrook 2865 S. Colorado Blvd. Ste. 323 Denver 80222 303-756-0595

The Cherry Co 111 S. Madison St. Denver 80209 303-393-6337

The Retreat 2420 S. Colorado Blvd. Denver 80222 720-974-9327

Patients Choice 2251 S. Broadway Blvd. Denver 80210 303-862-5016

Rocky Mountain High 1538 Wazee St. Denver 80202 303-623-7246

The Clinic Highlands 3460 W. 32nd St. Denver 80211 303-758-9114

The Tea Pot 2008 Federal Blvd. Denver 80211 303-656-9697

Patients Plus 4493 Washington St. Denver 80215 720-435-0546

Rocky Mountain MMJ 1126 S. Sheridan Blvd Denver 80232 303-936-5795

The Clinic On Colfax 4625 E. Colfax Denver 80220 303-333-3644

The Wellness Shop 5885 E. Evans Ave. Denver 80222 303-756-3762

Personalized Organic Treatments 219 Vallejo St. Denver 80223 303-777-1550

Rocky Mountain Wellness Center East 2232 Bruce Randolph Denver 80205 720-350-4056

The Clinic on Colorado 3888 E. Mexico Denver 80210 303-758-9114

Timberline Herbal Clinic 3995 E. 50th Ave. Denver 80216 303-322-0901

Pink House (Cherry) 111 S. Madison St. Denver 80209 303-399-6337

Sense of Healing 1005 N. Federal Blvd. Denver 80204 303-573-4800

The Giving Tree 2707 W. 38th Ave. Denver 80211 303-477-8888

Trenchtown 4166 Tennyson St. Denver 80212 303-495-3531

Pink House (Pearl) 1445 S. Pearl St. Denver 80210 303-733-6337

Southwest Alternative Care 1940 W. Mississippi Denver 80223 303-593-2931

The Green Depot 2020 S. Broadway Denver 80210 303-728-9962

Universal Herbs 1730 Lake St. Denver 80202 303-756-1414

The Haven 777 Canosa Ct. 102 Denver 80204 303-534-2600

Urban Cannabis 2383 S. Downing St. Denver 80210 720-379-3816

The Health Center 2777 S. Colorado Blvd. Denver 80222 303-495-2195

Urban Dispensary 2675 W. 38th Ave. Denver 80211 720-389-9179

The Health Center 1736 Downing Denver 80213 303-495-2195

Verde Wellness Center 5101 E. Colfax Ave. Denver 80220 303-474-4489

The Healthy Choice 3005 W. Gill Pl. Denver 80219 303-922-4THC

Very Best Medicine 6853 Leetsdale Dr. Denver 80224 720-941-8872

The Herbal Center 1909 S. Broadway St. Denver 80210 303-719-4372

VIP Wellness 2527 Federal Blvd. Denver 80211 303-477-0772

The Herbal Cure 985 S. Logan St. Denver 80209 303-777-9333

VIP Wellness 1850 S. Federal Blvd. Denver 80219 303-935-2694

The Kind Room 1881 S. Broadway St. Denver 80210 720-266-3136

VIP Wellness 2949 W. Alameda Ave. Denver 80219 720-379-3615

The Purple Dragon 2243 Federal Blvd. Denver 80211 303-501-2010

Vita Meds 2000 S. Dahlia St. #250 Denver 80222 303-759-9307

Northern Lights Natural RX 2045 N. Sheridan Blvd Denver 80214 303-274-6495

Pink House (Riverside) 3722 Chestnut Place Denver, CO 80216 720-381-0214 Pink House (Tamarac) 3415 S. Oleander Ct. Denver, CO 80224 303-759-7005 Platte Valley Dispensary 2301 7th St., Unit B Denver 80211 303-953-0295

MMJ America 4347 N. Tennyson St. Denver 80212 303-362-0698

Preferred Organic Therapy Wellness Center 1569 S. Colorado Blvd. Denver 80222 303-867-4768

MMJ America 424 21st Street Denver 80205 303-287-4475

Pure Medical Disp. 5702 E. Colfax Denver 80220 303-733-9956

MotherNature’s Miracle 315 W. Littleon Blvd. Denver 80120 303-794-3246

Pure Medical Disp. 1133 Bannock St. Denver 80204 303-733-9956

Mr. Nice Guys 200 S. Dahlia St. Denver 80236 303-233-6423

Releaf Center 2000 32nd Ave. Denver 80211 303-458-5323

Native Roots Apoth. 910 16th St. Ste 805 Denver 80202 303-623-1900

Remedys of the Millennium 975 N. Federal Blvd Denver 80204 303-572-9999

Natural Remedies 1620 Market St. #5W Denver 80202 303-953-0884 Natural Selection 1660 Lafayette Denver 80218 720-398-8042 Natures Cure III 1500 E. Colfax Ave. Denver 80218 720-328-6256

RINO Supply Co 3100 Blake St. Denver 80205 303-292-2680 River Rock 990 W. 6th Ave. Unit #5 Denver 80204 303-825-3314 River Rock 4395 York St. Denver 80216 303-474-4136

Standing Akimbo 3801 Jason St. Denver 80211 303-997-4526 Summit Wellness 2117 Larimer St. #1 Denver 80205 720-407-8112 Sunny Side 1406 W. 38th Ave. Denver 80211 303-720-6761 Sweet 105 4955 S. Ulster St. Denver 80237 303-770-0470 Sweet Leaf 5100 W. 38th Ave. Denver 80212 303-480-5323 SweetLeaf Compassion Center 5301 Leetsdale Dr. Denver 80246 303-955-8954 Tender Healing Care 1355 Santa Fe Dr. #F Denver 80204 720-842-4842



303-519-3906 WWW.HEMPTEMPS.COM


DENVER Rocky Mountain Organic 5412 Hwy. 119 Black Hawk 80422 303-582-5032 Annies Dispensary (Verde/Pink House) 135 Nevada St. Central City 80427 303-582-3530 Green Grass Wellness 440 Lawrence St. Central City 80427 303-582-5088 The Medication Company 161 Lawrence St. Central City 80427 303-635-6481 Greenwerkz 5840 W. 25th Ave. Edgewater 80214 303-232-0684 New Age Medical 2553 Sheridan Blvd. Edgewater 80214 303-233-1322 Pain Wellness Center 2509 Sheridan Blvd. Edgewater 80214 720-404-0174 New Hope Wellness Center 210 Edwards Village B-110 Edwards 81632 970-569-3701 Serene Wellness 13 E. Park Ave. Empire 80438 303-569-2011 Good Meds 3431 S. Federal Blvd. #G Englewood 80211 303-761-9170 Mile High Dispensary 3751 S. Broadway Englewood 80110 303-762-MEDS Natures Kiss 4332 S. Broadway Englewood 80013 303-484-9327 Good Meds Georgetown 1402 Argentine St. Georgetown 80444 303-569-0444 Rocky Mountain Organic Medicine 511 Orchard St. Golden 80401 720-230-9111

Mountain Medicinals 1800 Colorado Blvd. #5 Idaho Springs 80452 303-567-4211

Post Modern Health 5660 W. Alameda Ave. Lakewood 80225 303-922-9479

The Kine Mine 2812 Colorado Blvd. Idaho Springs 80452 303-567-2018

Rocky Mountain Wellness Center 1630 Carr St. Unit C Lakewood 80214 303-736-6366

The Green Solution 389 Wadsworth Blvd. Lakewood 80226 303-462-0800 Colorado Pain Management 9114 W. 6th Ave. Lakewood 80215 720-341-1342 Compassionate Pain Management 1585 Quail St. #13B Lakewood 80215 303-232-3620

Boulder Medical Marijuana Dispensary 2111 30th Street Unit A Boulder 80301 303-449-2663

New Options Wellness 2885 Aurora Ave. Suite. 40 Boulder 80303 720-266-9967


Boulder Rx 1146 Pearl St. Boulder 80302 720-287-1747

North Boulder Wellness 1495 Yarmouth Ave. Boulder 80304 720-328-0118

Altermeds 1156 W. Dillon Rd. Louisville 80027 720-389-6313

CannaMart 72 E. Arapahoe Rd. Littleton 80122 303-771-1600

Boulder Vital Herbs 2517 1/2 Broadway Boulder 80304 303-440-0234

Options Medical Center 1534 55th St. Boulder 80301 303-444-0861

Blue Sky Care 1449 W. Littleton Blvd., Suite 106 Littleton 80120 720-283-6447Green

Colorado Care 2850 Iris Ave. Suite North Boulder 80301 303-250-9066

Root Organic MMC 5420 Arapahoe Ave. Boulder 80303 303-443-0240

Compassionate Pain Management 1116-7 W. Dillon Road Louisville 80027 303-665-5596

Mountain Care 5423 S. Prince St. Littleton 80120 303-862-6571

Evolution Medicine Services 4476 N. Broadway Boulder 80304 303-588-3335

Docs MMC 2589 S. Lewes Way Lakewood 80227 303-985-3627

The Hemp Center 2430 W. Main St. Littleton 80120 303-993-7824

Good Meds 8420 W. Colfax Ave. Lakewood 80214 303-238-1253

Berkeley MMC 4103 Sheridan Blvd. Mountain View 80212 7203898081

Green Earth Wellness Center 389 Wadsworth Blvd. Lakewood 80226 303-462-0800

Medicinal Wellness Ctr 5430 W. 44th Ave. Mountain View 80212 303-952-9875

Green Solution 389 Wadsworth Blvd. Lakewood 80226 303-990-9723 Healing House 10712 W. Alameda Ave. Lakewood 80226 303-988-5255

Botana Care 11140 Cherokee St. #A7 Northglenn 80234 303-254-4200 Emerald City Organics 10781 Washington St. Northglenn 80233 303-955-5498

Holistic Life 1395 S. Sheridan Blvd. Lakewood 80232 303-935-BUDZ

Physician Preferred Products 2100 E. 112th Ave. Northglenn 80233 303-974-5966

Infinite Wellness Center 1701 Kipling st. Lakewood 80215 720-458-0277

Medical MJ Supply 4845 Van Gordon St. Wheat Ridge 80033 303-997-4082

Jane Medicals 9202 W. Alameda Ave. Lakewood 80226 303-763-5263

NatuRX 10107 W. 37th Place. Wheat Ridge 80033 303-420-7246

Kind Pain Management 2636 Youngfield Street Lakewood 80215 303-237-5463

The Ridge 4045 Wadsworth Blvd. Wheat Ridge 80033 303-495-2195

Mind Body Spirit 6745 W. Mississippi Lakewood 80226 303-934-9750

Flower of Life Healing Art Center 3970 N. Broadway Suite 201 Boulder 80304 303-444-1183 Fresh Baked 2539 Pearl St. Boulder 80302 303-440-9393 Fresh Republic 1335 Broadway Unit A Boulder 80302 303-413-1000 Green Dream Health 6700 Lookout Rd. Suite 5 Boulder 80301 303-530-3031 Helping Hands Herbals 2714 28th St. Boulder 80301 303-444-1564 LivWell 3000 Folsom St. Boulder 80304 720-389-4920 Lotus Medical II 3107 28th St. Boulder 80303 303-339-3885 MMJ America Boulder 1904 Broadway #100 Boulder 80302 303-732-6654


Colorado Care and Wellness 128 E. Main St. Lyons 80540 949-500-4300

SOMA Wellness Lounge 1810 30th St. Unit C Boulder 80301 720-432-7662

Headquarters MMC 310 Main St. Lyons 80540 303-598-3089

The Dandelion 845 Walnut St. Boulder 80403 303-459-4676

Tree Line Nedicate 150 N. Jefferson Street Suite B-3 Nederland 80466 303-258-7141

The Green Room 2750 Glenwood Dr #8 Boulder 80304 303-945-4074

VIP Cannabis Nederland 110 Snyder Street Nederland 80446 303-258-7703

The Greenest Green 2034 Pearl St. Boulder 80302 303-953-2852 The Grove 2995 Baseline Rd. Boulder 80303 303-495-2195 The Medication Company 4483 N. Broadway Boulder 80304 303-635-6481


The Village Green Society 2043 16th St. Boulder 80302 720-746-9064 Trill Alternatives 1537 Pearl St. Boulder 80302 720-287-0645 Vape Therapeutics 1327 Spruce St. Boulder 80302 303-459-5335

4/20-4/30 523 S. Tejon Colorado Springs, CO 80904 719-313-9841

BOULDER 11:11 Wellness 1111 13th St. Boulder 80302 303-440-8208

Native Roots Apothecary II 1890 S. Wadsworth Blvd. Lakewood 80232 8th Street Care Center 303-986-8800 1990 8th St. Boulder 80302 Patients Choice 720-328-7099 (Bud Med) 2517 Sheridan Blvd. Boulder Kind Care Lakewood 80214 2031 16th St. 720-920-9617 Boulder 80302 720-235-4232 Patients Choice 7063 West Colfax Ave Boulder MMC Lakewood 80214 2206 Pearl St. 303-233-3901 Boulder 80302 303-449-2888

Want to make a difference? C4CPR lends support to mmj patients facing various rights issues by providing informational resources, consultations, a patient assistance program, and community activism.

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COLORADO SPRINGS A Cut Above 1150 E. Fillmore St. Colorado Springs 80907 719-434-1665 A Cut Above 3750 Astronomy Blvd. Suite 140 Colorado Springs 80910 719-391-5099 Advanced Cure for Vera Bestura 2755 Ore Miller Road Unit 14 Colorado Springs 80904 719-217-5629 Altitude Organic Medicine 523 S. Tejon Colorado Springs 80904 720-313-9841 American Wellness Center 3632 W. Colorado Ave. Colorado Springs 80904 719-630-5075 Aromas And Herbs 2514 W. Colorado Ave. Suite 206 Colorado Springs 80904 719-930-9846 Best Budz 4132 Austin Bluffs Colorado Springs 80920 719-598-0168 Briargate Wellness Center 890 Dublin Blvd., Suite C Colorado Springs 80918 719-598-3510

Garden of the Gods Wellness Center 5030 Boardwalk Dr. Suite 1 Colorado Springs 80919 719-268-0063 Green Love Wellness 1930 E. Platte Ave. Colorado Springs 80909 719-465-1292 Grow Life 219 W. Colorado Colorado Springs 80903 719-635-1700 H.E.M.P. 700 Juanita St. Colorado Springs 80909 719-635-4367

Maggies Farm MMJ 1424 S. Nevada Ave. Colorado Springs 80905 719-328-0420 Medical Marijuana Connections 2933 Galley Rd. Colorado Springs 80910 719-597-2467

Cannabis Therapeutics 907 E. Fillmore St. Colorado Springs 80907 303-633-7124

Natural Mystic Cannabis Caregivers 416 E. Colorado Ave. Colorado Springs 80903 719-203-5094

Colorado Cannabis Caregivers 2203 N. Weber St. Colorado Springs 80907 719-634-7389 Doctor's Orders 2106 E. Boulder St. Colorado Springs 80909 719-634-8808

Naturaleaf 907 S. Tejon Colorado Springs 80903 719-630-7300 Natures Medicine 11 S 25th Unit. 220 Colorado Springs 80904 719-434-1808

Pikes Peak Alternative Health and Wellness Centers Inc 1605 South Tejon Street Suite 101 Front Range Alternative Colorado Springs 80905 Medicines 719-575-9835 5913 N. Nevada Ave. Colorado Springs 80918 Pure Intentions 719-213-0118 Wellness Center 201 N. Academy Blvd. Gaia's Plant Based Colorado Springs 80909 Medicine 719-570-7432 417 North Circle Drive Colorado Springs 80909 Rocky Mountain 719-597-4429 Medical 616 Arrawanna St. Colorado Springs 80909 719-337-6132

medical Dr. Directory marijuana

The Green House 1024 W. Colorado Ave. Colorado Springs 80904 719-344-5996

Amarimed of Colorado 2257 S. Broadway Denver 80210 720-532-4744

CannaMed 6859 Leetsdale Dr. Denver 80224 303-388-2220

The Healing Canna 3692 E. Bijou Colorado Springs 80909 719-637-7645

Canna Health Clinic 6795 E Tennessee Ave. #100 Denver 80224 303-284-7154

Medical Marijuana Doctors 600 Grant St. Denver, Colorado 80203 720-287-3440

In Harmony Wellness 4630 Royal Vista Circle Unit 12 Windsor 80528 970-222-5555

Rocky Mountain Patient Services 934 S. Federal Blvd. Denver 80219 303-963-5109

Health Star Medical Evaluation Clinic 710 E. Speer Blvd. Denver 80203 303-586-1200

Red Card District 2960 S. Federal Blvd. Denver 80236 720-249-8985

The Hemp Center 2501 W. Colorado Ave. Colorado Springs 80904 719-633-1611

Todays Health Care 225 S 8th St. Hawaiian Herbal Health Colorado Springs 80905 3729 Austin Bluffs 719-635-9000 Parkway Colorado Springs 80918 Total Health Concepts 719-522-4442 502 S. Weber St. Colorado Springs 80910 Health Point Wellness 719-471-4180 417 N. Circle Dr. Colorado Springs 80909 Trichome Health 719-597-4429 Consultants 2117 W. Colorado Heavenly Medical Colorado Springs 80904 Caregivers 719-635-6337 5323 Montebello Ln. Colorado Springs 80918 Wellness Centers 719-598-8218 (A-Wellness) 2918 Wood Ave. Herbal Health Systems Colorado Springs 80903 1235 Lake Plaza Drive 719-258-8406 Colorado Springs 80906 303-237-1223 White Mountain Medicine JP Wellness 3226 N. Nevada Ave. 1741 S. Academy Blvd. Colorado Springs 80907 Colorado Springs 80916 719-622-6652 719-622-1000

Broadmoor Wellness Center 1414 S. Tejon Colorado Springs 80905 719-634-0420

CannaCare 1675 Jet Wing Dr. Colorado Springs 80916 719-596-3010

Strawberry Fields 3404 W. Colorado Ave. Colorado Springs 80904 719-471-2837




Herbal Health Systems 4101 E. Wesley Ave. Denver 80222 303-237-1223 Herbal Health Systems 1014 Eagleridge Blvd. Pueblo 81008 303-237-1223 Healthstar 244 Washington St. Denver 80203 303-800-2401 Grassroots Medical Clinic 5330 Manhattan Circle Boulder 80303 303-499-9399 CannaMed 1750 30th Street Boulder 80301 303-388-2220

The Remedy 1447 Quince St. Denver 80220 303-993-3295 Colorado Independent Wellness Consultants 6250 E. Yale Denver 80222 720-940-2148 Medical Alternatives Clinic 2860 S. Circle Dr. Colorado Springs 80906 719-246-0393 Medical Alternatives Clinic 359 E. Enterprise Dr. Pueblo 81007 719-246-0393

doctors continued online at

Eagles Nest Wellness Center 8455 W. Hwy. 24 Cascade, CO 80809 719-687-2928 Mile High Holistics 626 Hwy. 105 Palmer Lake, CO 80133 719-291-3335 Palmer Lake Wellness Center 850 Commercial Lane Palmer Lake, CO 80133 719-488-9900 Alternative Medical Remedies 1450 L Street Penrose, CO 81240 719-372-6011 Heritage Organics 401 A. Broadway Penrose, CO 81240 719-372-6447

Don’t see your shop? Get added today! Email or go online to get added to Cannapages for FREE! Hundreds of patients & vendors use our list daily looking for YOU! Don’t forget we also list kind companies (grow stores, smoke shops, doctors, contractors, etc.) online!

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MAR/APR 2013


MAR/APR 2013