An almost odorless herb in design: what interest for the consumer?


Canadian company promises "Odorless cannabis - coming soon"

Cannabaco, a Canadian cannabis company, says it has developed a new technology that makes cannabis production almost odorless. At this point, it does not provide more details, but has already received initial approval from the Canadian Ministry of Health and has mobilized considerable capital. The question that some consumers may be asking is of interest for such a product. Between possibility not to disturb your neighbors and pleasure of the senses, which will prevail?

Canadian cannabis company CannabCo Pharmaceutical Corp released Tuesday un mysterious release claiming to have developed a technology that neutralizes cannabis odors during storage and consumption.

The announcement of the company is arousing a lot of curiosity among professionals, because it is an important and interesting news if it turns out to be true - but doubts are also expressed as to reliability.

At this point, all the details of the new development are secret and the operation of this new invention, which the company describes as "advanced agricultural technology for the production of almost odorless cannabis," is unclear.

"Some cannabis users and their relatives complain about the smell, especially in closed places such as residential apartments," Cannabaco President Mark Flickan said in a statement. "This technology solves this problem."

Read also
Jessica VerSteeg, from modeling to marijuana

At the beginning of the year, the case of the city Pelham in Ontario, Canada highlighted this problem. The inhabitants of the city have complained of olfactory nuisance due to the presence of a major production center in their area.

Cannabaco states that it has signed an agreement with a non-disclosure supplier to distribute its odor removal technology, and intends to market a variety of its products in the medical and health care market. recreational consumption. According to her, the technology even meets the GMP standard.

The company also claims that this technology, called PURECANN, not only "significantly reduces" the smell of cannabis during consumption and storage, but also reduces the feeling of tight throats when smoking and even reduces the feeling of hangover. wood the next morning.

"Cannabis, by its nature, causes coughs and health problems when it burns, especially for new consumers," said Mark Novak, the company's chief operating officer. "The use of our technology eliminates much of the panic sensation of smoking cannabis and makes it more enjoyable while maintaining its necessary characteristics."

According to the press release, the Canadian Department of Health gave its initial approval to the company's activities, which are currently raising funds from investors and building a manufacturing plant in Canada. So far, society has already lifted 24 millions of dollars from investors in 2017.

Read also
Pepsi wants to invest in the CBD

There is of course room for doubting Cannabaco's claims, and only time will tell if they are true or not. However, it is a business led by businessmen and scientists with great expertise in their field and who has managed to raise a lot of money from investors.

This is not the first time Cannabaco has published dramatic statements that have not yet been substantiated by evidence. It was only in July of this year that the company announced the upcoming launch of another technology, called PHEONIX, which it describes as an advanced system of cannabis cultivation allowing growth of less than half a dollar per gram. , with increased throughput and maximum quality.

According to the president of Pelican, the launch of Phoenix, expected to take place in 2020 when the company receives its license from the Canadian Ministry of Health and will complete the construction of its new plant, will "shake the industry, significantly reduce costs and improve the quality for facial growth ".

The question remains whether seasoned enthusiasts will agree to consuming cannabis without odors.

Tags : BusinessCanadaConsumptionTechnologyWeed