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Lit Gifts!  •  Weed Reads  •  Canines and Cannabis!  •  Q&A with Sheriff Shane Nelson

g n i w Gro n e e r G

LED lights, hand watering and solar power save thousands annually. LEAFLET by Source Weekly 1

A Biannual Compendium of Cannabis In Central Oregon

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LEAFLET by Source Weekly 3

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Nicole Vulcan Editorial Team

Keely Damara, Josh Jardine, Chris Miller Copy Editor

Winter Issue Cover

Richard Sitts

Design by Wyatt Gaines


Leaflet & Source Contact

Wyatt Gaines


Ad Designer

Esther Gray


Advertising Team

Amanda Klingman, Chris Larro, Ashley Sarvis, Ban Tat

LEAFLET by Source Weekly 5







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What's Inside

It’s a Green Revolution.

Imagine this pastoral scene: a sea of green, swaying in the breeze, happy workers carefully tending their crops, meticulously nurturing each tender leaf. Fueling it all: solar panels, LED lights and maybe even a wind generator. This is not a utopian dream; for some growers in Central Oregon, it’s a sustainability reality—and one we think is worth highlighting. In this spring edition of the Source Weekly’s biannual Leaflet cannabis guide, we’re bringing you the story of growers who interpret the term “green revolution” to mean not just growing luscious green cannabis, but also to using the greenest growing practices around. Check out the story of sustainability in cannabis on page 18.

Also in this issue: −− Lit Gifts! Need some ideas for gifts for your stony sweetheart? Check out page 24 for some ideas, sourced right here in Central Oregon. −− Lit Cannabis Literature! Want to dive even deeper into the history and culture of cannabis? Check out our recommendations for great reads. −− Canines and Cannabis. As the story on page 29 suggests, they’re not mutually exclusive—but it’s all about the CBD, not THC. −− Shatter, Resin and Other Stuff You’ve Been Wondering About. Head to page 17 for a primer on some of the newer canna-products on the market and how they’re made. −− Talkin’ with the Law. What’s local law enforcement’s take on pot in the local area? Hear from the Deschutes County Sheriff, in his own words, on page 9. −− The Rules. Noobs to Oregon marijuana rules: Check this out on page 31 to find out what you can and can’t do—legally!

Enjoy Your


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LEAFLET by Source Weekly 7

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with the

In light of recent proposed changes to cannabis policy in Deschutes County, the Source sat down with Sheriff Shane Nelson to talk pot. SOURCE WEEKLY: Have you ever smoked marijuana? SHANE NELSON: I do not discuss personal questions. I was opposed to Measure 91—recreational marijuana legalization— and educated citizens on my view. SW: Do you object to the growing of marijuana in the county, or all marijuana-related activities, such as dispensaries, labs, processors and medical use? SN: Marijuana is against federal law. I respect the voice of the voters, but it is a bad position for law enforcement when state law directly conflicts with federal law. I do not want any more marijuana grows in the county. I have heard from several rural residents who do not want to live next door to marijuana grow operations and have reported negative livability issues over marijuana smell, increased traffic to the area, water use and failure to follow county code. In addition, Oregon has an overproduction of marijuana in a system that claims to be regulated but only has 23 OLCC inspectors for nearly 1,200 grows. It is supply versus demand. Former Oregon State University Professor Seth Crawford told the Associated Press that, "Oregon produces three times more marijuana that it can consume through its legal market.” A draft Oregon State Police Marijuana Analyst report advised $4 billion to $9 billion worth of street value marijuana is being sold on the black market. [It’s time] for Oregon to pause on marijuana production. SW: There are 145 applications for producers, labs, retailers and wholesalers waiting to be processed by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission, which has stated they’re trying to streamline the process. What’s your stance on the pending applications? SN: Oregon needs to pause on marijuana productions and get more enforcement in place before reviewing these applications— do not approve anymore. They need to stay consistent on their process, streamlining leads to inconsistencies and that creates


problems. This needs to be set up more how they have their liquor store applications set up. Even though they do not have a “cap,” there are only a certain number of liquor stores that appear to get approved in any given area. The ratio of marijuana stores is far higher than that of liquor stores. Again, consistency. SW: Last year the state gave out $85 million in marijuana taxes for schools, public health, police and local governments. Our state school systems have been underfunded for decades. Do you feel the opinions of a minority of residents outweigh the tax benefits for the county? SN: Minority of residents? Where is this information coming from? Deschutes County passed recreational marijuana legalization by a slim 51 percent to 49 percent margin. Rural residents' vote counts defeated the measure by approximately 55 percent to 45 percent. I have heard over and over again people voted to legalize marijuana use—even some who have no interest in using it—they did not vote to have a marijuana producer next door to where they live. SW: Would you say you’re devoting a lot more time to marijuana-related crimes and issues these days? SN: We are, especially as marijuana grow activity increases in the county. Citizens who are concerned about livability issues are calling us to check on these grows. They are concerned about their property values—one property on the market for $675,000 in the Redmond area had two offers fall through because of a proposed marijuana grow application on Highway 126 which the commissioners rightfully declined to approve. Real estate agents have shared their concerns over property values declining from marijuana grow operations out in some of the scenic acreage areas of the county. SW: You’ve said many people have called your office against growing operations. Could you give an estimate of the number? How much staff time is that taking up? SN: Approximately about 50. I mentioned this [on your other question]. We are seeing this increase as applications for grow operations increase. LEAFLET by Source Weekly 9

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SW: Are you dealing with other issues related to usage? If so, what are they? SN: We have seen an increase in marijuana DUIIs. [35 drug DUIIs in 2017, 17 of which were marijuana-related and 31 drug DUIIs in 2016—13 were marijuana related. Sgt. William Bailey provided the Source these numbers.] *These numbers do not include cases where the DUII was alcohol related, but the driver also had marijuana in their system.

more marijuana-related enforcement? SN: No. Deschutes County only received approximately $300,000 worth of marijuana money. Our office is going to ask the county commission to approve an FTE (full time employee) for the sole purpose of being proactive in marijuana enforcement. We have another FTE who works with CDD in county code enforcement and it is my projection that deputy will be working a lot on marijuana issues as well. That is approximately 200K in employees. Our office recently checked on six reported SW: If the federal government changes marijuana from a Schedule marijuana grows that were called in by citizens We have seen 1 drug, or legalizes it outright, would your opinion about marijuana an increase in marijuana-related DUIIs. This 300K will not all use in the county change? go to the Sheriff’s Office. The SN: Marijuana is a dangerous tax money is talked about quite a drug, especially with the higher bit. What will the future cost be? THC content of marijuana now. It Medical costs from [the] Butane should not be rescheduled. Oregon Honey Oil lab injuries are exPoison Control presented a 4-yearpensive and we have had homes old child overdosed on high THC burn down as a result. What is concentrate. [The] child’s body the cost of insurance? And those was paralyzed and stopped breathuninsured who need medical ating, is how it was explained to me. I tention? What will the cost be have heard of a murder case where for education of our youth to the suspect is trying to use mariavoid the pitfalls associated with juana use as an altering substance recreational marijuana use? I do that led to the act of murder. not see a lot of investment in edHaving said that, that would ucation against its use outside of be the right way to do it. Legalthe work done by the nonprofit ize it at the federal level—alClear Alliance. The genetically though I would be against that engineered marijuana today has “...that would be the right and make my voice heard—then much higher THC contents than way to do it. Legalize it at state law would not be in direct the marijuana when I started in conflict with federal law. I would business. the federal level—although thisThere change my stance, but still have have been studies linkconcerns over how issues would I would be against that and ing marijuana use to mental illaffect public health, public safety ness. The National Institute on make my voice heard— and livability of our community. Drug Abuse states, “60 percent then state law would Those concerns exist over alcoof high school seniors don’t see hol use [as well]. regular marijuana use as harmnot be in direct conflict ful—nearly double from 20 years with federal law.” SW: Are you aware of any other ago. Twelfth graders’ use has incounty sheriffs who hold your same creased from 26 percent to 36.4 opinion on marijuana? percent in this same period. The active ingredient in marijuana SN: Yes. Contact John Bishop at Oregon State Sheriff's Associa- has been genetically strengthened five times over what it was 20 tion, Sheriff Matt English, Hood River County and Oregon State years ago.” I have spoken to addicts on the street and in the jail Sheriff’s Association President. who share that their addiction started with alcohol and marijuana. Where is the education piece from the state of Oregon? This SW: At a Bend Chamber “What’s Brewing” event, you and DA John is basic supply versus demand. If marijuana is more accessible to Hummel talked about your stance on immigrations, and noted, if we our youth then it is probable to expect use will increase. recall correctly, that it’s your job to uphold local laws. Is that also We saw youth marijuana usage increase with the legalization of your stance on other issues, including local marijuana laws? medical marijuana. Medical marijuana did not produce the same SN: Yes. I enforce local laws. The citizens I work for entrust me big business type of interest or the size of marijuana grows that to ensure we have a livable community through excellent public the recreational legalization is. Marijuana can have detrimental safety. They expect me to speak up on these issues that affect effects on the developing brain, just like alcohol. When measure public safety. I do not want additional marijuana grows in the 91 passed, I respected the voice of the voters and adjusted my focounty. It affects our rural residents and we have enough mari- cus on preconceived notions or judgements or solely on personal juana for the legalized market in the state. preference—I listen to the citizens I work for and represent them based on my training and experience, philosophy and their input. SW: Have you seen positive budgetary changes as a result? In other Several rural residents—and some within incorporated areas of words, how has your budget increase jived with a possible need for our county—do not want any more marijuana grows. LEAFLET by Source Weekly 11

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WEED READS What to Read Before—and After—You Get High by Josh Jardine

HELLO THERE! Do you enjoy reading? How about reading about cannabis? I ask because if you’re reading this column (or if it’s being read to you by a service monkey using typing-to-speech-recognition software), it seems like you might enjoy some books on cannabis. I certainly hope so, because this week’s column is about four of them. You could get them all through Powell’s or many local, independent booksellers.

The resource guide and glossary sections are well curated, with listings for growing, storage, websites, and recommended reading. If you’re looking for a book to make you stoned and well fed, this one’s for you.

Big Book of Buds: Greatest Hits: Marijuana Varieties from the World’s Best Breeders

Geared toward the home cultivator, this book is a great step-by-step guide to building your own hydroponic grow system. Its clear photo instructions take the guesswork out of the process, and the book covers everything you would need to get up and running with your four personal pot plants. Tips on cloning, CO2, watering systems, nutrient solutions, and production techniques make this a stellar handbook for the novice hydro grower. The author points out that a hydroponic cannabis garden isn’t that different from other gardens you’re tended. If you enjoy using cannabis and a power drill, but not at the same time, this is the book for you.

by Ed Rosenthal (Quick American) The Big Book of Buds series has always had a place on my bookshelf, examining cannabis strains with large, beautiful photos of—you guessed it—buds. Written by ganja guru and former Ask Ed High Times columnist Ed Rosenthal, this collection gathers 95 strains and covers how each gets you high, tips on growing and harvesting, and details on terpenes, cannabinoids, and more. A sidebar of colorful icons for each gives you extensive insight to the lineage, effects, grow times, and expected yields. Less a how-to-grow manual than a cannabis varieties guidebook, this would be a perfect gift for the weed nerd in your life. This is like Pokémon Go for the pot enthusiast, except they don’t need to leave the house and won’t get run over or robbed searching for the strains.

The Cannabis Kitchen Cookbook by Robyn Griggs Lawrence (Skyhorse Publishing) This is a wide-reaching collection of recipes from a handful of chefs and mixologists, running the gamut from appetizers to main courses and cocktails to desserts. Beautifully photographed, it dedicates the first 100 pages to giving the reader a broad understanding of strains, storage, decarboxylation and more. The book reaches the next level of culinary cannabis, though, with recipes for: green tea, cannabis and coconut brownies; cannabis sweet potato fries with hemp seeds and kelp flakes; and mary jane daiquiris. (The recipes are low dose, so as to avoid a “nom nom nom, oh God, what have I done” scenario.)

Homegrown Marijuana: Create a Hydroponic Growing System in Your Own Home by Joshua Sheets (Cool Springs Press)

The Stoner Puzzle Stash: An Activity Book for the High-Minded by Dr. Blaise Kushman (Workman Publishing) As the back of this book succinctly puts it, “You’re high, now what?” This is a fun collection of mazes, word searches, crosswords, hidden pictures, color-by-numbers, “DIY Inaction Figures,” and 82 full-color stickers. There are some true stoner activities like “Trace Your Face!” (a blank page along with the instructions, “Place your face on the blank space, then trace!”) or a Mandela Mandala (allowing you to color in a mandala of the late, great South African leader), and “fun facts” about Art Garfunkel. Silly stuff, yes. This would be a great activity book for those who get giggly after consumption. There are some very uptight people who are going to complain that this book is geared toward children, as only those 10 and under should be allowed to color. Ignore them, as they aren’t happy people and never will be. Burn one down and bust out your coloring toolkit. LEAFLET by Source Weekly 13

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rov i d p , y mil

ing the ‘ h i ghest’ qual



ce 190



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265 SE SCOTT STREET, BEND 541.323.9338

Right around the corner from Sparrow Bakery (The Old Ironworks) off exit 138 on HWY 97

Specialized Cannabis Consultations Trust our medical experts to provide you with scientifically supported approaches to safe and effective use of medical marijuana for your health conditions. OMMP and Marijuana licensing for Oregon, California and Washington available.

Dr. David Stewart

Office: 503-272-8781

SHATTER MED $12.92 & REC $15.50 | EDIBLES MED $2.50 & REC $3 | BUDS MED $3.33 REC $4


LEAFLET by Source Weekly 15

WANT TO DECREASE YOUR WATTS PER GRAM? CASH INCENTIVES FOR OREGON GROWERS Energy Trust of Oregon offers free technical services and cash incentives for improving the energy-efficiency of your grow facility.


Get more from your energy. Visit Serving customers of Portland General Electric, Pacific Power, NW Natural, Cascade Natural Gas and Avista.

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TRUTH: I’m primarily a flower guy, with the occasional foray into resin and old school hash. This isn’t to say I’m anti-hydrocarbon-based extracts, but I don’t dab on the daily, or even weekly. But if I did, I would include the product line of concentrates from the forward-looking folks at Bend-based Lunchbox Alchemy. Having gained prominence in Oregon’s cannabis industry for their 100 mg THC and CBD “Squib” edibles, (of which I have never eaten too many in one sitting, odd you would ask) they’ve made a move into the extracts field with shatter and live resin in the most innovative packaging I’ve seen for concentrates. It’s a fine product, but don’t take the word of Mr. Dainty Dabs here. The Lemon Pina Live Resin won both 1st and 2nd place at the 2017 Oregon Dope Cup, with the “Green Ribbon” Shatter taking Best Runner Up, and 1st place in the 2016 Oregon Dope Cup. The offerings are part of the new “Lunchbox Alliance,” which pairs Lunchbox with some of Oregon’s top sun-grown flower producers—starting with Phantom Farms, which produces Clean Green Organic flower grown in the ground under the sun, resulting in amazing cannabis rich with terpenes. (#sungrownissuperiorgrown) Terps were what the Alliance wanted to focus on, so they went through some extraordinary lengths to make the live resin, first driving a U-Haul to the grow site and then cryogenically

freezing colas on site, in the fields, in liquid nitrogen—much as Walt Disney had done with his head. The frozen flower was immediately driven to Lunchbox for processing, resulting in a live resin with 70.75 percent THC and over 8 percent terpenes. The shatter also tests high in THC and terpenes and comes in three tiers/labels: Red (budget entry level), Blue (premium level) and Gold (baller level top shelf). The packaging is also next level: Biodegradable inks, recycled paper and a clear window for product viewing, made from a compostable material. The THC, cannabinoid and terpene content are clearly listed in equal-sized font on the front, a choice that will help educate and motivate consumers and patients to give equal weight to terpenes as they do THC. Further supporting that mission is a website showing extensive testing results for each product, including a full terpene list, which would be too lengthy for package inclusion. The more you know…(shooting star emoji here.) I tried the Green Ribbon shatter and the Lemon Pina Live Resin using an Herbalizer vaporizer set at 390-410F. The shatter was clean and tasty, but the citrus flavors of the Lemon Pina were a flavor revelation. And both got me high, so there’s that. It’s heartening to see two things the Oregon cannabis industry needs: collaborations and easy access to comprehensive, transparent information about the products. Lunchbox Alchemy LEAFLET by Source Weekly 17


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magine grandmother’s bountiful flower garden in mid-spring. Now imagine it again, but put it indoors, add Star Trek-level technology and turn those daffodils into cannabis plants. Justin Clapick and Travis Busack are the founders of Deschutes Growery in Bend. They’re the current tenders to grandmother’s “special” garden, growing cannabis professionally since 2010. Part farmers, part geneticists, part electricians, part carpenters, the duo has most recently added “sustainability ambassadors” to their resumes. Sustainability has become an essential theme for Deschutes Growery—something not done just once, but as an ongoing practice. “This is cannabis done differently,” says Busack. Deschutes Growery’s 8,000-squarefoot facility has recently undergone substantial changes—positive changes. It’s an evolution which will not only improve product quality and profit, but also the environment. Phase one of this evolution included state-of-the-art LED lighting and solar panels installed on the roof of the building. “When we’re talking about energy usage, it’s mind boggling how much is wasted with use of inefficient lighting. We now know there’s a different approach, a more responsible one,” said Clapick.

Clapick and Busack made the environmentally conscious decision to replace their high-pressure sodium lighting, the commonly used light source in the cannabis industry, with a far more efficient LED system. In 2016, they also became Oregon’s first solar-powered indoor cultivation facility. This first wave of changes in their new approach has already made an impact of $21,072 in electric bill savings annually.

fort and money into tackling these sustainability issues. “We’re eliminating waste and we’re doing it in a lot of different ways,” said Clapick. The initial costs for lessening the environmental impact can be severe for businesses in the cannabis industry. Solar panels, LED lighting, intense HVAC equipment for climate control and computers to make it all play nice together are not cheap.

"When we're talking about energy usage, it's mind boggling how much is wasted with use of inefficient lighting."

Energy Trust of Oregon Steps in to Help A huge component of the progress being made must be credited to Energy Trust of Oregon. The independent, nonprofit organization has a mission of providing information, offering cash incentives and supporting customers with technical assistance in order to save energy and generate renewable power. Energy Trust offers its services and assistance not only to the cannabis industry, but across a wide range of industries, transforming over 660,000 homes and commercial spaces since 2002. “In the Bend area, Deschutes Growery is an example of one customer with whom we’ve worked. Others include Worthy Brewing and Central Oregon Community College,” notes Becky Engel, senior communications manager at continued on page 22 Energy Trust.


Opportunities for sustainable practices are plentiful in the cannabis industry. Cultivation of cannabis, especially indoor growing, requires a tremendous amount of energy. The major factors are light, energy, water and the subtle but constant factor of heating and cooling. As a business, Deschutes Growery has put an admirable amount of thought, ef-

Solar panels for grow operations are a significant investment.

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LEAFLET by Source Weekly 21

Central Oregon’s One Stop Cannabis Super Store


RECREATIONAL AND MEDICAL DISPENSARY Hours M-S 8:30am-10pm Sunday 8:30am-9pm

2205 NE Division St. Bend, Oregon 97703 Ph 541-550-7325



for Recreational and Medical Customers

Hours 9 am - 9 pm 22  ISSUE 3  Lit Gifts

Limited Supplies



Without Energy Trust, important strides toward sustainability might be too financially daunting for the average company. Clapick and Busack are very open about their goal of being the poster children of sustainability within the cannabis industry. They also want to share the info with others in the cannabis industry. “What would the point be, by being the most sustainable company in cannabis, if we want to restrict everyone else from being as sustainable?” said Busack. The word is getting out. Taylor Gorman, of Certified Portland Cannabis Cultivators, says he, too, recognizes the significance and power of responsible cannabis cultivation. While the growers at Certified Portland are already conscious of their environmental footprint, the company looks forward to continuing this evolution process on a larger scale. Hearing Clapick describe the nuances of his newly installed equipment highlights his diligence. In one room, he explains the complicated HVAC system, sucking out old air and filtering in fresh air, while maintaining the exact humidity to encourage healthy crops. In the next room, he breaks the LED lighting spectrum down to the precise micromole required by the flowering cannabis plants. Watering by hand allows for zero water waste in the facility. Solar panels provide renewable energy to power their newly upgraded equipment. The team also avoids using chemical fertilizers and pesticides, opting for natural soil nutrients and implementing what Busack refers to as “bio-warfare,” using tiny helpful mites to combat other potentially harmful critters. Energy Trust began offering cash incentives and technical services to licensed medical cannabis growers in May 2013, and have since extended their services to cover the non-medical segment of the cannabis market. Engel hints that interest in energy efficiency could be on the rise as the cannabis market becomes more competitive. These valuable changes will allow growers to control costs and reduce their impact on the environment. “In 2016, Energy Trust provided incentives for lighting systems to 15 cannabis indoor grow facilities, resulting in close to 1 million kWh total annual savings,” said Engel.

'Going Green' continued...

At Bend's Deschutes Growery operation, the addition of LED lighting has made for some pulchritudinous plants. And it's made the staff pretty darn happy, too

LEAFLET by Source Weekly 23

Sew on patches


gifts Precious stone stash box THE SUNSTONE STORE $295

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When it comes to local canna-friendly shops, there are products-a-plenty to peruse. Check out the kind variety on the following pages.

APX Vape

Dry herb vaporizer THE HERB CENTER $72

Chube herb grinder Silicone herb grinder and carrying tube. THE HERB CENTER $15

Chris Gasper's glass pieces THE HERB CENTER  $50 - $150

CO2 Company Vape Shark Shock CBD Distillate cartridge

This vaporizer cartridge is 61.2% CBD and only 13.7% THC. SUBSTANCE  $39 (WITHOUT BATTERY)

Budtender Olympics Reigning Budtender Olympics Champion ZANE AYLETT of Diamond Tree


“I’ll start with the Head Trip rice krispies. We get these in about four different flavors, so, I mean, there are a variety of tastes for anyone. We got s'mores, fruity pebbles original and double chocolate. They are all right around 50 mg, 10 servings, technically. I usually just take a bite out of it and kind of set it down for a bit. That's the hard part with that one, is setting it down. After you take a bite, it is so freaking good.” $20 MEDICAL, $24 AFTER TAX

California Grassroots hats More styles and designs to choose from. HEMPIES  $40 - $50


Teak Bongs

Cool bongs from ‘Ancient Earth Designs.’ THE HERB CENTER $230

"They call 'em meteors. Essentially, what it is is flower that has been covered or soaked in oil, and then covered in kief. Just like how you would smoke flower. These are nice, I have had Moonrocks before that have a massive amount of oil… with these they have a really, really good ratio of wax to kief to bud and it is perfect. It smokes completely smooth, I did not get any sort of bubbling with the oil and it is perfect." $35 MEDICAL, $42 AFTER TAX

LEAFLET by Source Weekly 25

gifts Fragrant Oils

Soothing and fragrant. THE COSMIC DEPOT $12

Tincture Group

Most CBD-dominant tinctures will have a small percentage of THC to provide what many refer to as the "entourage effect." THC and CBD work much better together! SUBSTANCE $36 - $90

Local CBD Products


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Quartz Necklace

Tarot Cards

Chain of cools. HEMPIES $22

Pick a card, any card. THE COSMIC DEPOT $21.95

Smoky Quartz

Beauty to behold. THE COSMIC DEPOT $5/EA.



Precious Stone Ring Lords love 'em. HEMPIES $50

Tibetan Singing Bowl Salve for the senses. THE COSMIC DEPOT $139

Precious stone stash box and tube Stash with class. THE SUNSTONE STORE  STASH BOX $295, TUBE $145

LEAFLET by Source Weekly 27

register at

Sunday June 25th, 2017

5K Fun Run Here’s your chance to sample what Beer Town USA has to offer! Join other beer enthusiasts on this scenic 5K loop along the Deschutes River with 4 refreshing beer stops along the way.

Prize for best Costume First 500 runners will recieve a commemorative

beer run Souvenir! local beverage stops featuring: 28  ISSUE 3  Lit Gifts

It can be heartbreaking, so you’ve probably wondered what you can do about it. There’s a solution: CBD oil—and dogs can use it too. Here are a few things you might not know about CBD oil.

CBD is not psychotropic

While it’s derived from a cannabinoid (from hemp, not marijuana), it isn’t like a recreational drug. Your pup won’t get “high;” the oil just induces a calming state. It can help dogs who are needy or have separation anxiety Have a dog who acts out when you’re not around? A little CBD cannabis oil can make him much calmer when you’re not home.







Have you ever heard your dog whine in pain or cry while teething? What about the sad (be it adorable) howl when they don’t want to be left alone?


5 THINGS YOU MIGHT NOT KNOW ABOUT CBD FOR DOGS By Anne Marie Daggett, Bend Pet Express

CBD can relieve pain

It’s common for dogs to experience hip dysplasia, tumors, intestinal problems, heart problems and teething. As they age, they continue to smile and love us despite their growing pain and health decline. Wouldn’t it be great to ease their discomfort naturally, rather that resorting to that valium-like coma?

CBD is a pain reliever.

Studies have shown it reduces pain, including neuropathy. It reduces inflammation, intestinal (IBD), chronic inflammation, autoimmune disease, pancreatitis, and oxidative stress (which is caused by degenerative and premature aging).

It helps with digestion

The CBD compound helps with appetite, vomiting and nausea. It increases hunger in our pups when they’re malnourished, sick or not eating enough.

CBD helps with cardiovascular health

CBD has been shown to help reduce damage to blood vessels and irregular heart rates. CBD reduces injury to damaged arteries and veins, with less anxiety and calmness, due to a lower heart rate and blood pressure. Thanks to the studies of veterinarian, Dr. Edward Bassingthwaighte!

If your bestie is anxious, depressed or hungry, CBD is an alternative option. It’s natural, pain relieving, and calming, as well as healthy for digestion and heart health. LEAFLET by Source Weekly 29

Cannabis Dispensaries 63552 N Hwy 97, Bend 541-408-9058 MON-SUN 8AM-8PM

Cannabend 3312 N Hwy 97, Bend 541-617-0420 MON-SAT 8AM-8PM, SUN 9AM-6PM

CannaCopia Collective 923 SE 3rd St., Bend 541-678-5199 MON-SUN 9AM-9PM

Creative Crops Rec 265 SE Scott St., Bend 541-323-9338 MON-THURS 10AM-6PM, FRI-SAT 10AM-9PM, SUN 10AM-6PM 30  ISSUE 3  Lit Gifts

c/o Substance

5th LMNT

c/o Dr Jolly's


DiamondTREE Bend Eastside 2715 E Hwy 20, Bend 541-876-8050 MON-SAT 9AM-10PM, SUN 11AM-5PM

DiamondTREE Bend Westside 1233 NW Galveston Ave., Bend 541-388-7901 MON-SAT 9AM-10PM, SUN 11AM-5PM


Whether you’re new here or you’re an Oregon resident who’s just diving into this new(ish) world of legal weed, here are some things you should know. WHERE TO BUY MARIJUANA

Buy legal weed at the dispensaries listed in this Leaflet—or other dispensaries licensed by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission. WHERE YOU CAN CONSUME

DiamondTREE Madras 380 N Highway 26, Madras 541-475-4605 MON-SUN 9AM-10PM

Dr. Jolly’s 415 SE 3rd St, Bend 541-508-2708 MON-SAT 9AM-9PM, SUN 9AM-7PM

Green Knottz Dispensary 51546 Hwy. 97 Ste. 7, La Pine 541-536-1070 MON-SAT 9AM-7PM

High Desert Botanicals 51456 Hwy. 97 Ste. 3, La Pine Use for strain info 541-536-5161 MON-SAT 10AM-7PM

Higher Elevation (formerly Medication Station) 817 NW Hill St., Bend 541-550-7777 MON-SAT 10AM-9PM, SUN 10AM-6PM

High Grade Organics 224 SE Davis Ave., Bend 541-647-2785 MON-SUN 10AM-8PM

Marijuana industry advocates are working on public consumption laws, but for now, you can’t smoke or use marijuana in a public place. That includes patios and outside areas at bars and restaurants. If you do use marijuana there it puts that place’s liquor license in jeopardy. Public places, according to the OLCC, include “hallways, lobbies, and other parts of apartment houses and hotels not constituting rooms or apartments designed for actual residence, and highways, streets, schools, places of amusement, parks, playgrounds and premises used in connection with public passenger transportation.” Consume your marijuana on private property. If your landlord doesn’t allow it, that’s legit. HOW MUCH YOU CAN HAVE According to the OLCC: Personal possession is limited to: • 1 ounce of usable marijuana in a public place (as in, marijuana that’s ready to smoke/consume) • 8 ounces of usable marijuana • 16 ounces of a cannabinoid product in solid form • 72 ounces of a cannabinoid product in liquid form • 5 grams of cannabinoid extracts or concentrates, sold alone or contained in an inhalant delivery system • Four immature marijuana plants • 10 marijuana seeds WHAT TO BRING TO A DISPENSARY Many dispensaries only accept cash due to federal banking restrictions. Also, you’ll need a legal I.D. to be admitted into the room selling the flower/extracts/etc. That can include a driver’s license, passport, tribal I.D., etc.—as long as the I.D. is valid. Don’t walk in with an expired license. continued on page 33... LEAFLET by Source Weekly 31

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Cannabis Dispensaries continued... Jenny’s Dispensary 932 NE 3rd St. #1, Bend 541-797-2120 MON-SAT 10AM-8PM, SUN 11AM-6PM

Miracle Greens 905 SE 3rd St., Bend 541-952-2363 MON-SUN 9AM-9PM

Oregon Euphorics



THE LEGAL AGE You must be 21 to consume marijuana in Oregon—and that includes consuming at home. CROSSING STATE LINES It’s illegal to take your marijuana across state lines. Do so and risk a federal offense. YOU CAN GET A DUII According to the OLCC, “Driving under the influence of intoxicants (DUII) refers to operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated or drugged, including impairment from the use of marijuana.” c/o Oregon Euphorics

70 SW Century Dr #180, Bend 541-213-6724



Oregrown 1199 NW Wall St., Bend 844-673-4769 MON-SUN 9AM-10PM

Plantae Health 2115 NE Hwy 20 Ste. 107, Bend 541-640-8295 MON-SUN 9AM-10PM

Plantae Health

c/o Miracle Greens

1100 US Hwy 97 #103, Madras 541-475-0457 SUN-THURS 10AM-7PM, FRI-SAT 10AM-10PM

Substance (formerly Bloom Well) 1814 NE Division St., Bend 541-317-1814 MON-SUN 8AM-10PM

Substance (formerly Bloom Well) 20365 NE Empire Ave. Ste. 140, Bend 541-317-1814 MON-SUN 8AM-10PM

LEAFLET by Source Weekly 33

c/o Tokyo Starfish

Cannabis Dispensaries continued... The Herb Center 2205 NE Division St., Bend 541-550-7325 MON-SAT 8:30AM-10PM, SUN 8:30AM-9PM

Tokyo Starfish 542 NW Arizona Ave., Bend 541-797-2110 MON-SAT 9AM-10PM; SUN 10AM-8PM

Tokyo Starfish South 61230 S Hwy 97, Bend 541-241-2387 MON-SAT 8AM-10PM, SUN 9AM-8PM

Top Shelf Medicine c/o High Desert Botanicals

815 NE Greenwood Ave., Bend 541-389-1043 MON-THURS 9AM-9PM, FRI-SAT 9AM-10PM, SUN 10AM-8PM

Cannabis Testing Labs Cascadia Labs 20340 Empire Ave., Suite E1, Bend 855-800-6890

EVIO Labs 62968 OB Riley Rd. Suite A-3, Bend 541-382-2760

Juniper Analytics 1334 NE 2nd St., Bend 541-382-3796 LEAFLET by Source Weekly 35

Cannabis Accessories Note: These are businesses that offer accessories only, and not cannabis. Many dispensaries listed in this guide also offer accessories.

Bee Line Hemp Wick Distribution center in Bend; order online »» Hemp/beeswax alternative to butane lighters and matches

Piece of Mind Bend 806 NW Brooks St #100, Bend 458-206-4766 MON-SAT 10AM-10PM; SUN NOON-8PM

»» “Functional glass art” including water pipes, and vaporizers and accessories

Pretty Pussycat 1341 NE 3rd St., Bend 541-317-3566 MON-SUN 10AM-9PM

»» Adult toy shop that also sells glass pipes, hookahs and vaporizers

Cosmic Depot 342 NE Clay Ave., Bend 541-385-7478 MON-SUN 10AM-7PM

Smoke This 61249 S Hwy 97 #120, Bend 541-385-5776 MON-FRI 9AM-6PM; SAT 10AM-5PM; SUN 11AM-4PM

»» Glass pipes, vapes & other gifts

»» Glass pipes, vaporizers and accessories


Vision’s Smoke Shop

2570 NW Twin Knolls Dr. Suite 135, Bend 541-977-1710 MON-SUN 10AM-8PM

»» Water pipes, glass blunts and other accessories

421 SW 6th St., Redmond 541-316-5573 MON-SUN 11AM-8PM

»» Locally made glass and accessories.

High Mountain Mist 804 NE 3rd St., Bend 541-241-6058 MON-SAT 9AM-9PM; SUN 11AM-6PM

»» Glass Pipes, water pipes, vapes, dab rigs and 420 supplies

Inhale Exhale Smoke Shop 1604 S Hwy 97 #3, Redmond 541-923-4789 MON-SUN 9AM-9PM

»» Vaporizers and glass pipes

News & Smokes 2139 NE 3rd St., Bend 541-330-6102 MON-FRI 7AM-8PM; SAT-SUN 8AM-8PM

»» Rolling products, pipes and pipe accessories 36  ISSUE 3  Lit Gifts

c/o The Herb Center

Help with Growing Your Own

Green Leaf Garden Center, Redmond (formerly Indoor Garden Supply)

536 SW 6th St., Redmond 541-504-7750 MON-FRI 10AM-6PM; SAT 10AM-5PM

»» Hydroponics and organic gardening supplies for indoor or outdoor grows

Bend in Bloom

Green Solutions Garden Supply

20720 High Desert Lane #1, Bend 541-383-9304

628 Glacier Ave., Redmond 541-550-3100



»» Soil, soil amendments and lighting; distributor of ORIGINS line

»» Indoor and outdoor soil gardening and hydroponics supplies

Bend’s Indoor Garden Station (aka BIGS Hydroponics)

Moonfire and Sun Garden Center

20794 NE High Desert Ln., Bend 541-385-5222

61944 27th St., Bend 541-318-6155


»» Indoor & outdoor gardening, greenhouse and hydroponics supplies


»» Organic and sustainable garden supplies and hydroponics

Green Leaf Garden Center, Bend 610 SE 9th St., Bend 541-306-4505 MON-FRI 9AM-8PM; SAT-SUN 9:30AM-5:30PM

»» Hydroponics and organic gardening supplies for indoor or outdoor grows

c/o Massive Seeds

LEAFLET by Source Weekly 37


Got a minute to zone and chill? Here's a little origami diversion.

1. Start with a square piece of paper, colored side up. Fold in half and open. Then fold in half the other way.

2. Turn the paper over to the white side. Fold the paper in half, crease well and open, and then fold again in the other direction.

3. Using the creases you have made, bring the top three corners of the model down to the bottom corner. Flatten model.

4. Fold top triangular flaps into the center and unfold.

5. Fold top of model downward, crease well and unfold.

6. Open the uppermost flap of the model, bringing it upward and pressing the sides of the model inward at the same time. Flatten down, creasing well.

7. Turn model over and repeat Steps 4-6 on the other side.

8. Fold top flaps into the center. Repeat on other side.

Cut here

9. Fold both "legs" of model up, crease very well, then unfold.

10. Inside reverse fold the “legs” along the creases you just made.

11. Inside reverse fold one side to make a head, then fold down the wings.

12. Complete!

 Share your creation! Tag @sourceweekly on instagram, we will be regramming our favorites! 38  ISSUE 3  Lit Gifts

Love the Leaflet? You can promote your business in the next installment of The Leaflet. Call today to reserve your space in “Central Oregon’s only all things Cannabis Magazine”! 541.383.0800


LEAFLET by Source Weekly 39

40  ISSUE 3  Lit Gifts

Leaflet 2018 Winter  
Leaflet 2018 Winter