Why Cannabis?                                 OTC : OWVI

Industry with potential

Emerging sectors like the cannabis industry attract investors hoping to be among the first to capitalize on the potential growth and high returns of what they believe are untapped markets or products that may be popular in the future.

The rapid expansion of the cannabis industry has created opportunities for a number of new companies to develop products, technologies and services beyond just the cultivation and distribution of cannabis itself. There are now a number of businesses operating within the cannabis industry that do not actually grow or sell cannabis products directly, making it possible to invest in a cannabis company without investing in the cultivation or distribution of cannabis itself.

Some examples of businesses operating within the cannabis industry include:

  • Agriculture technology: Businesses that support the innovation and development of equipment required to cultivate cannabis, such as automated fertilizer systems, greenhouse technologies and improved lighting systems.

  • Ancillary products and services: Businesses that offer products that complement the cannabis industry as a whole, which can include products like a cannabis breathalyzer to laboratories that test cannabis products. This also includes companies that provide insurance to cultivators as well as those that create consumer packaging for products.

  • Biotechnology: Businesses that focus on the pharmaceutical applications of cannabis by developing treatments to target illnesses and diseases.

  • Consulting services: Businesses that respond to the complexity of rules and regulations around cannabis between different jurisdictions. They may provide services to assist with licensing, zoning or advising on operational processes.

  • Consumption devices: Businesses that create products that people use to consume cannabis.

  • Cultivation and retail: Businesses that grow and sell cannabis, and are often the types of businesses that most people think of when discussing the cannabis industry.

  • Cannabis products and extracts: Businesses that sell cannabidiol products, edibles, topicals, drinks and other products.

  • Holding companies: Businesses that typically own a considerable number of voting shares in a variety of cannabis companies, allowing them to influence the management and affairs of the companies held.

  • Industrial hemp: Businesses that provide products using industrial hemp, which is different than cannabis and may have numerous applications and uses, including creating consumer products like paper and clothing, as well as building materials, fuel and foods.

  • Organic farms: Businesses that provide organically-grown cannabis to other companies or sell to consumers directly, relying on the increasing demand for organic products and services to drive the business’s growth.

As more States and Countries legalize cannabis (as it gains greater acceptance from the public), there’s reason to believe that the marijuana sector’s prospects for continued growth look great.  In fact, research suggests that the US legal marijuana industry could be worth as much as $75 billion by 2030.* With forecasts like these, savvy traders and investors are continuing to flock to the market, eager to capitalize on the latest trending marijuana stock.

Note:

Cannabis Cultivation on Native American reservations historically largely fell under the same regulations as cannabis nationwide in the United States. However, the August 2013 issuance of the Cole Memorandum opened discussion on Tribal Sovereignty as pertains to cannabis legalization, which was further explored as the states of Washington and Colorado legalized marijuana. A clarifying memo in December 2014 stated that the federal government's non-interference policies that applied to the 50 states, would also apply to the 326 recognized American Indian reservations. U.S. Attorney for Oregon, Amanda Marshall, stated that the clarification had been issued in response to legal questions from tribal nations, but that only three unnamed tribes, in California, Washington state, and "the Midwest" had stated explicit interest in legalizing. 

 

In 2018, the Navajo Nation, based in Southwestern USA legalized cannabis production, processing, and manufacturing on their tribal lands. Since, they have been attracting cannabis businesses within the USA and international to partner with them and operate on their land. With a USA Opportunity Zone and Free Trade Zone designation, paying less taxes and several tax benefits, lower operating and labor costs, and a swift licensing process, it is becoming very attractive alternative where cannabis businesses can thrive.

Cowen & Co, 2018

HEMP HEMP HOORAY!

Everything plastic can be made out of hemp. 

Plastic made out of hemp is biodegradeable!

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