We need to start 420 art days in which a group of creative individuals get together and create signs, props and utensils.
It would be ideal to start this before O week. This would mean we could start the academic year armed with visual aids for the message we are promoting.
This would not only help people identify our cause but it would show people we are organised and commited to this protest.
I will try speak to people at 420 about it and will also contact friends for assistance.
So if you are interested in being appart of 420 art day let me know by commenting on this blog or the forum I just posted about O week. Alternatively talk to me at 420 :D
Stirring device (for stirring on stove top); pot (idealy crok pot (definitely not aluminum!)); Fine strainer (coffee filter, cheese cloth or sieve); Bowl (fits in fridge).
Butter, prefferably pure non salted butter (the fat bonds with cannabinoids); water, prefferably pure (stops butter from burning); buds and/or other plant material (leaves/ stalks).
5 grams of good bud = 1/2 oz - 1 oz of plant matter (leaves and stalk).
Per 5 grams (or 1/2- 1 ounce of cab) = 250g of butter = 2 cups of water.
1. Set the stove top to low heat and put your water in pot.
2. Place your butter in with water and let it melt together.
3. Grind up all the required plant material as fine as possible (coffee grinder ideal but scissors work just as well if you have the time)
4. Pour plant material in to pot and place lid on.
I have been deeply addicted to revolution. Got shown this, I'm surprised that windows is even stable enough to not just crash all the time.
How to purify THC from leaves?
Use acetone instead of alcohol. THC is SUPER soluble in acetone - soak the ground-up leaves
in acetone, then distil it off. Best purity from any solvent I've ever tried. Next best choice is petroleum
ether. Seriously, alcohols are too H2O - soluble for really good purity - lots of other nonpsychoactive
stuff gets in the oil.
Ok. so I went to Auckland the first time the other week, I herd about the green party giving a speech on the state of the planet, valid topic. Only to find it was all economics talk. However I did see a few cameras and being fond of my new t shirt I set my self a wee challenge.
bonus points awarded for an interview.
A South Dunedin pensioner was growing cannabis with a potential sale value of $240,000 because his pension was not enough and he "needed the money to survive", the Dunedin District Court heard yesterday.
Maurice David Didham (72) had 200 four-week-old cannabis plants growing in soil in his bathroom last August.
They were under a light with a reflector and on a heat pad.
With an average yield of $1200 per plant, the potential return from the 200 plants was $240,000, prosecutor Sergeant Tom Scouller said.
In another room at Didham's house, police found 657g of dried cannabis, as well as tinfoil, resealable plastic bags and a set of scales.
Sgt Scouller said a conservative estimate of the likely return from that quantity of dried cannabis was $6900.
Didham told police he was growing the cannabis in three-month cycles so he had a continuous supply.
He needed the money to survive because his pension was not enough.
He admitted cultivating cannabis on August 23 and possessing cannabis for the purpose of sale and was convicted and remanded on bail for sentence on March 21.
A dope smoker sacked from his job while a "heavy user" is taking legal action on behalf of all cannabis users.
Zach Costley, 25, is taking civil action against his former employer, Nelson's Waimea Nurseries.
The Employment Relations Authority ruled his sacking was unjustified, but that he was not entitled to compensation because he smoked during work hours.
Costley, who failed a drug test while employed at the nurseries, denies that, and says he's "definitely" seeking a landmark legal decision.
"If you're under the influence in a job where you could affect someone's safety, I don't agree with drug-use. But out of work . . . it's not like if I smoked one night and woke up the next morning I'd still be stoned."
Employers are increasingly testing their workers for drugs - and nearly one person in 10 is being busted on the job.
The New Zealand Drug Detection Agency (NZDDA) say they performed 29,315 on-site drug tests in 2010 - over double the 13,179 tests they did in 2009.
In many cases those tests were money well spent for employers, with 9 per cent of all tests coming back positive.