Excessive Hemp owned by LGBTQ affords first natural hemp packaging

High Hemp offers the world’s first organic hemp packaging that is revolutionizing the cannabis industry by delivering a cleaner, more flavorful experience.

Since California voters passed the Adult Use of Marijuana Act (Proposition 64) on November 8, 2016, which established sales and cultivation taxes and legalized the sale, possession, cultivation, and use of cannabis for non-medical purposes by adults aged 21 and over Entrepreneurs seized the new opportunity to make money.

Paula Fernandez, a 30-year-old entrepreneur and member of the LGBTQ + and BIPOC communities, founded High Hemp.

Herbal wraps can be used to smoke herbs (or marijuana if in a legal state). Similar to rolling paper (ie “rolling a joint”), the wrappings are a little thicker and made of hemp. They do not contain any traces of nicotine, tobacco or toxic additives and are also certified as organic, vegan, gluten-free and GMO-free.

High hemp wraps are the best alternative to all of the harsh toxic ingredients used in traditional wraps these days. They have the smooth taste of traditional hemp paper, but the slow burn of traditional tobacco packaging.

Retail at $ 15.99 for 10 sachets that contain 2 wraps and 2 tips per sachet.

The High Hemp Co is the first company to be made entirely from organic herbs. We’re breaking the trend towards tobacco-based products and creating brands like High Hemps. We pride ourselves on making tobacco-free organic wraps that contain no traces of nicotine, tobacco or toxic additives. We’re opening the door to a whole new market without the need for historically used tobacco-based products.

Unfortunately, the legal marijuana industry in California faced a year of declining sales due to the coronavirus pandemic last year.

Governor Gavin Newsom forecast in January 2020 that the state excise tax on cannabis would raise $ 479 million last year and $ 590 million in the fiscal year beginning July 1, 2020. However, its revised budget only forecasts $ 443 million for the last year and a decline to $ 435 million in 2021.

To help the state’s top legal industry weather a downturn, the Newsom government eased some restrictions on the operation of cannabis companies, postponed license renewal fees and the first quarter tax filing deadline last year extended.