Marijuana Edibles

In the past 10 years there seems to be a tangible momentum developing behind ending the prohibition of cannabis on a global level. More people are pushing towards change as they become aware of the exceptionally heavy-handed stance many countries, including the United States have towards the use any type of Cannabis.

The federal law does not differentiate between medical and recreational marijuana. Cannabis is classified as a Schedule I drug. Our Federal law still considers marijuana a dangerous illegal drug with no acceptable medicinal value.

However, unlike our federal government, a number of states recognize marijuana’s medical value. As of 2014 23 US states, as well as DC have either passed laws through their legislatures or adopted them by initiative allowing the use of medical marijuana. Four US states, Colorado, Washington, Oregon, and Alaska have gone even farther, allowing the distribution of cannabis for recreational use.

There is a ground swell, growing with grass roots organizations, scientists, and medical professionals among others calling for not only protection to patients who are using medical marijuana and safe guarding their rights to safe and legal access to cannabis and marijuana edibles, but also to holding law enforcement accountable for their actions, and advocating for major policy changes on both the federal and state levels regarding the growing, distribution and use of cannabis for recreational and medical use.

The history of cannabis is fascinating dating back thousand of years. It is truly a remarkable plant with its various parts being utilized, valued, and demonized. Its fibers have been prized for their strength and durability in the making of hemp ropes since before the Viking times and are a presently used for a number of industrial products. The plant is one of the oldest sources of textile fiber, rivaling flax as the main textile fiber until the middle of the 19th century. Its seeds were and are consumed by both people and animals, crushed for their oils which are used as a base in a range of cosmetics, from foundation to lipstick to nail polish, as well as were used in religious ceremonies. It’s roots have been boiled for medicinal teas, ground into pastes, dried and shredded for ingestion, whiles the buds and resinous exuded leaves were and are chewed, steeped in boiling water, or smoked their psychoactive and medicinal properties.

Since the late 1960s, there has been an inundation of scientific papers published on marihuana. The federal government has a long history of subsidized studies designed to prove the negative effects of marijuana, while blocking inquiry into its potential benefits. Yet the government’s steadfast search to demonize the plant has instead yielded remarkable scientific insights as sighted by hotstar app.

Research regarding marijuana’s effects resulted in the discovery of a molecular signaling system in the human brain and body known as the endocannabinoid system. This system plays a crucial role in regulating a broad range of physiological processes including sleep, hunger, inflammation, stress, blood pressure, body temperature, glucose metabolism, reproductive fertility, circadian rhythms, bone density, intestinal fortitude, mood and more. The discovery of the unique chemical compounds produced by the plant called cannabinoids is a field of study that has great potential for medical marijuana uses. In fact, Cannabidiol (CBD), a non psychoactive component of the cannabis plant, is generating quite a stir among medical scientists and health professionals. This is an exciting time as scientists and doctors discover more benefits from the three sub species of cannabis: sativa, indica, and ruderalis.

Although the US government has some extremely strict penalties regarding marijuana which is still classified as a Schedule 1 drug, with a rapidly changing attitude towards the use of cannabis, particularly medical marijuana, the US Department of Justice acknowledges the recent state ballot initiatives that have legalized under their individual state laws the possession of small amounts of marijuana while providing for the regulation of marijuana cultivation, processing, and sale. In August 2013, Attorney General Eric Holder stated that he’s not much interested in prosecuting marijuana cases even though the Department of Justice makes abundantly clear that marijuana still remains an illegal drug under the Controlled Substances Act. As of 2014, there are 20 states, in addition to Washington DC, with laws enacted recognizing medical marijuana. To have a better understanding of the Federal marijuana laws versus state marijuana laws, CLICK HERE.

One of the major issues for marijuana businesses is being able to find banks who will allow them to open accounts allowing them to establish more than cash-only retail exchanges. In Feb 2014 the Obama administration issued guidelines intended to give banks confidence that they will not be punished if they provide services to legitimate marijuana businesses in those states where cannabis is legalized for either medical or recreational use. Unfortunately the banks felt the  new guidelines were not sufficient to make them (the banks) to feel comfortable about opening accounts for or granting loans to marijuana businesses. Unfortunately there are a number of federal laws now prevent banks from opening accounts related to any aspect of the marijuana business. The Controlled Substances Act (CSA) prohibits everyone, including banks, from dealing with controlled substances or the proceeds from them including medical marijuana dispensaries.

However, as more and more states consider and pass medical marijuana bills, pressure should build for the federal government to revisit the federal Controlled Substances Act and its stigmatization of cannabis. The medical profession is already acknowledging there are medical benefits with the use of cannabis for some people with certain conditions.  Within ten years, we should see some amazing changes to federal and state marijuana laws as well as an incredible growth in the cultivation and dispensing of cannabis for medical and recreational use, along with more research into the endo-cannabinoid system.

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Bhang Chocolate Bars

Click to enlarge
Bhang Chocolate Bars
Cannabis Amount:

60mg / 120 mg / 180mg from Pure Indica or Hybrids depending on bar and where it is manufactured.

Cocoa Butter, Cocoa Solids, Sugar, Cannabis, Vanilla, Lecithin, plus other flavoring etc depending upon bar flavor. “Other” ingredients: THC, CBD, and CBN
Serving Size:

about 10 grams per section
Servings: 4 (42.5 grams)
Calories: 60-245 Depends on bar
Weight: 1.5 oz / 42.5 grams
Manufactured By:

851 81st Avenue Unit 221
Oakland, CA

Where To Purchase This Edible:

Available in various dispensaries and retail stores that sell marijuana edibles in the following states: Colorado, California, New Mexico, Michigan, and Arizona

About Bhang Chocolate Bars

Bhang Bars are manufactured by licensees in various US states. They have standardized packaging designs that include warnings and nutritional facts. See images with examples of packaging above .

The “Other” ingredients:  THC, CBD, and CBN will vary according to the Bhang bars strength. See individual packaging nutritional facts at time of purchase. Also note that some of the Bhang bars’ cannabis butter is made from pure Indica and other bars contain cannabis butter from hybrid strains.

  • 1x Strength 60mg
  • 2x strength 120 mg
  • 3x strength 180 mg

Can can be easily broken into 4 equal size pieces.

Consumption Advice:

Until you know the effect of this marijuana edible eat only 1/2 of a segment, wait at least 1 hour before consuming any more.

Cannabis Dark Chocolate Bar

  • Dark chocolate with hybrid strains
  • Min. cannabinoid content 180 mg
  • Net weight 1.5 oz / 42.5 grams

ingredients: Cocoa Butter, Cocoa Solids, Sugar, Cannabis, Vanilla, Lecithin

EX: Other ingredients per segment for 60 mg bar:

  • THC 15 mg.
  • CBD <1mg.
  • CBN < 1 mg.



The botanical name of marijuana, weed, grass, marihuana, or the numerous other nicknames it is referred to on the street is cannabis. Indigenous to Central and South Asia, the three major sub species of cannabis are Cannabis sativa, Cannabis indica, and Cannabis ruderalis. In discussing marijuana, it is helpful to understand the differences among these three sub species of Cannabis.

Cannabis is a versatile plant. Most people associate cannabis with marijuana and drug usage. But tall growing varieties of the cannabis plant , commonly called hemp has been cultivated for centuries to produce a number of industrial and foodstuff products such as rope, fabrics, pulp, paper, hemp seeds and hemp oil sold today in health food stores, wax, resin, fuel and even cosmetics. Industrial hemp was a valuable crop used all over the world for its strong fibers and oil seeds until the early 1900s. Today, particularly in the United States, there is a negative perception of the hemp industry because of the misconception of hemp being associated with the drug, marijuana. Under federal law it is not legal to grow hemp in the US and any imported hemp products must meet rigid USDA standards. However, in the states of Colorado, Vermont, California, and North Dakota laws have been passed enabling hemp licensure. All four states are presently waiting for permission to grow hemp from the DEA.

Cannabis also has a long history that dates back thousands of years for being used for medicinal purposes. Today, cannabis along with its constituent cannabinoids, such as tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), cannabidiol (CBD), cannabinol (CBN), tetrahydrocannabivarin (THCV), and cannabigerol (CBG), is used as a medical therapy to treat disease or alleviate certain symptoms. Most notably, medical marijuana is used to reduce the common side effects of chemotherapy treatment nausea and vomiting, to treat pain and muscle spasticity common with multiple sclerosis, and as an effective option for pain relief and to stimulate appetite for people suffering from AIDS. A number of advocates for medical marijuana stare that cannabis provides a treatment option for individuals who do not respond or respond inadequately to the therapies currently available. As of 2014, twenty states and DC have passed laws permitting the sale, and use of medical marijuana.

Although marijuana has been used as part of religious or spiritual ceremonies for centuries in sects within Tibetan Buddhism, Hinduism, Taoism, Sufism and a variety of other religious groups, perhaps the most notorious use of cannabis is ingesting or inhaling it recreationally for its psychoactive and physiological effects. Using cannabis as a recreational drug can heighten a person’s mood of well-being or euphoria, create relaxation, and increase a user’s appetite. On the other hand, some people who use marijuana may experience some undesirable side effects such as dry mouth, impaired motor skills, the reddening of the eyes, a decrease in short-term memory, and feelings of paranoia or anxiety.

In the United States the use, sale and possession of marijuana is illegal under federal law. As of 2013, cannabis remains a Schedule 1 substance, the most tightly restricted category reserved for drugs, which have “no currently accepted medical use”. However, there are many organizations, individuals, as well as medical professionals, scientists, and even states legislatures that are challenging the federal laws advocating instead for sensible drug policy reform. As of 2014 there are twenty states: Alaska, Arizona, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Hawaii, Illinois, Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Montana, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, Vermont, in addition to Washington DC that have enacted laws to legalize medical marijuana. And there are two states, Colorado and Washington that have enacted laws to allow distribution of marijuana for recreational use. This is a move that marijuana advocates hailed as a historic shift in the cannabis paradigm. The times are a changing.