Posts Tagged ‘Cannabis’

Go Energy Chocolate Beans by 1906

Who doesn’t need a little boost every now and then? These bite-sized balls are just the thing when you need a little pick me up. Each chocolate covered coffee bean is dosed with a pleasant mix of five milligrams THC and five milligrams CBD, incorporating the benefits of both cannabinoids with a slight boost of caffeine. The light dosage means you can dial it for the exact experience you want, and the uplifting effect of the combination is great for the start of a busy day. I’ve found that five milligrams is just about the right amount of THC to keep me energized and happy without being stoned and unfocused, so one of these is all I really need. But if you want to crank it up further, these are tasty enough that you won’t mind having a few more. There’s very little hash taste, just smooth chocolate and the slight grittiness of the coffee bean. If you’re not a fan of coffee these might not be for you, but if you’re looking to add some pep to your day, look no further.

Sweet Sweet Distillate Cartridge 500mg by Craft Panacea

Craft really know what they are doing when it comes to concentrates. These pens are sleek, flavorful and easy to use. The battery is sturdy and kept its charge for several days before I needed to recharge it. The distillate chamber looks super clean, golden and clear. The full spectrum distillate in the cartridge contains 100 percent cannabis-derived terpenes, which is totally obvious because the vapor smells a lot like the sweet, sweet smell of our good friend Mary Jane. So if you are looking for a discreet, non-marijuana smelling vape pen, this is not the pen for you. But if you want a flavorful and fragrant vaping experience, then you need to pick one of these up.

Red Licorice Bites (Microdosed) by incredibles

Incredibles has been killing the chocolate game for a while, now they are doing the same with their gummies. Each flavor is better than the last. These red licorice bites are so delicious it was truly hard to not eat the whole box in one sitting. If you love red licorice as much as I do, I would advise you to also grab some Red Vines to eat after you take your preferred dose of these gummies, because you will definitely want to eat more. The good news on that front is that they are microdosed; so even though I ate three gummies, I only consumed 15 milligrams. The effects kicked in after about 25 minutes, I was feeling happy and relaxed. I was able to drift off to sleep relatively easily, which is not a minor victory for me, and I slept through the night like a champ. I will definitely be buying these regularly. They come in 100-milligram packs for adult-use consumers and 300-milligram packs for medical consumers. Check them out at

Sana Packaging: Packaging Cannabis with Cannabis

by Matthew Van Deventer

One Denver company, expected to go into full-scale production in early 2018, is packaging cannabis with cannabis. 

“Our vision for this company is to be able to package cannabis with cannabis products and cannabis waste and really close the resource loop here and get rid of a lot of the waste we already have,” says Ron Basak-Smith, co-founder and CEO of Sana Packaging. 

Sana wanted to not only make a more environmentally friendly packaging option for the legal cannabis industry, but also upend the design completely. Their top product right now is an eighth-ounce container that will compete with the pill-bottle-like containers dispensaries sell flower in. Sana’s containers looks more like Tupperware made out of bioplastics, which can easily be stacked, shipped and stored. 

James Eichner, Sana’s chief strategy officer, who helped found the company, estimates they can cut shipping costs by half with their containers because they stack into each other as opposed to the current cylindrical models, which are bulky and shipped loose. 

“We felt those were just very inefficient, not to mention it still has the connotation of a pill bottle. It’s sort of one degree removed from that,” Eichner says. They’ll be able to ship at least twice as many of their containers to clients in the same amount of space. “So we just wanted to take a wholesome approach to sustainability.”

Sana Packaging started when Basak-Smith approached Eichner in the 2016 summer of their MBA program at the University of Colorado in Boulder. They ran with the idea, using it for their internship project in the fall, creating their first prototype with a 3-D printer that uses hemp-based plastic. In February this year they were accepted into Canopy Boulder, a seed-stage business accelerator for cannabis start-ups, and began working out the details of their packaging with engineers and manufacturers. 

Eichner and Basak-Smith don’t deal with the actual material themselves but those that do often had a hard time grasping the legality of everything. Not every engineering company or product manufacturer was up to the challenge of sourcing or working with hemp because if the material they got was above the legal limit, they’d be violating federal law. Not only that, not everyone is aware of the differences between marijuana and hemp, still. 

Further, because the legal THC limit, .3 percent, is so low, farmers are hesitant to grow it, which keeps prices high, making some products like Sana Packaging’s difficult to make cost effective. It never stopped them though. The Sana duo found a plastic manufacturer out of North Dakota willing to work hemp into plastic pellets, which are then shipped just over 100 miles away to a manufacturer in Minnesota where the pellets are infused into a mold for the final product. 

Eichner and Basak-Smith pride themselves in being able to develop a solely domestic supply chain and still push out an affordable product that will only get cheaper as the number of production facilities increase and hemp prices decrease. 

“We tried really hard to set up a fully domestic supply chain from our manufacturing and production. And what’s been really great is that drove us to find a really great pellet supplier out of North Dakota and we will be manufacturing just over 100 miles away in Minnesota,” explains Eichner. “We’ve been able to keep it domestic and we’re able to support the U.S. hemp industry and we’re able to minimize the size of our footprint,”

Based off of industry projections, Basak-Smith and Eichner estimate the cannabis industry will toss out one billion pieces of single-use packaging annually by 2020, a number they use when talking with potential clients. 

The two toured the West Coast with their concept in June and received positive feedback. However, they were advised to have a presence there because of how fast the industry is transforming — Eichner is stationed in Los Angeles, setting up to catch the recreational wave when stores start popping up next year, while Basak-Smith is poised for the Colorado market. 

And seeing as the industry is still young, Eichner says they see this as an opportunity to “right the ship before we get too ingrained in the ways things are being done.” 

Their packaging is 100 percent plant-based, though for now only 30 percent of it is hemp — that’s all their engineers were able to get it to — the rest is made up of corn plastic. They are still ahead of the game, however. Many hemp plastic products in the industry max out at about 10 percent, according to Eichner. 

Photo courtesy of Sana Packaging

Their product molds should be ready this month, with product in-hand shortly thereafter, and they’ll be fully operational in January of 2018. Along with the eighth-ounce flagship container, Sana Packaging will make quarter-ounce, half-ounce, ounce sizes, and pre-rolled joint containers. Also available to Sana clients are graphic design services so retailers can have their logo on the packaging. They can do paper and cardboard packaging, but those can be prohibitively expensive due to the lack of paper mills in the country willing to work with hemp.

Basak-Smith anticipates costs going down as hemp becomes more widely accepted, more farmers grow it, and processing facilities move in. Eventually, their packages will be made entirely out of hemp plastic. It’s just another motivation for getting into the business — add to the supply and drive costs down. 

“The biggest pinpoint that we feel is the price of hemp,” says Basak-Smith. “We hope that by doing this on scale and seeing hemp take off as an agriculture crop we’ll see the prices drop as more people begin to farm [hemp] as we see regulations and the general culture around it change. So we hope to be able to make a mainstream consumer product cheap enough, made out of hemp, and we see the cannabis market as a good place to start doing that.” ♦

Josh Blue’s Blue Dream Cherry Sucker by Mountain High Suckers

Josh Blue is Colorado’s comedy superstar. The season four winner of Last Comic Standing, the prolific comic has made appearances all over the place, from Mind of Mencia to The Ellen DeGeneres Show. He’s also a resident of Colorado with a well-documented fondness for weed, so it only seems natural that Blue would lend his celebrity status to a cannabis product sold in the state where he resides. Mountain High Suckers’ line of Josh Blue’s Dream suckers sticks with the play on words, infusing every lollipop with ethanol-extracted Blue Dream. There are three flavors available, cherry, watermelon and blueberry, and I opted to give the first option a try. Though a little on the cough syrupy side with slight undertones of hash, the suckers are great to  absentmindedly slurp throughout an afternoon. I popped one in at the end of a day at the office and was nicely toasted by the time I got home, feeling energized and slightly silly, which is what I would imagine Blue would want.

Zootblast 10mg Energy Shot by Zoots

Zoots brownie bites are so good I wanted to try something else in their product line. Their 10-milligram energy shot was a natural choice. The flavor is intense, like other energy shots you’ve tried. Derived from yerba mate and guarana, each bottle contains as much caffeine as a cup of espresso, about 70 milligrams. This drink also contains lemon balm that is said to maintain energy levels and mental clarity. The package recommends you only consume half of the shot but I drank the whole thing. This, in hindsight, was a bad choice on my part. Effects kicked in about 45 minutes after I drank the shot, a little longer than usual for me but not by too much. The energy effects were great, I felt energized and alert. That lasted for a couple of hours, but then the THC took over and I fell asleep — hard. I proceeded to wake up every 30 minutes or so in a panic. I am hesitant to blame the drink for this though, since I hadn’t gotten much rest the night before. I would  definitely buy Zootblast again, but next time I will stick to the recommendation and only drink half.

THE URUGUAYAN WAY: Uruguay, the first country in the world to legalize cannabis sales, faces hurdles with hope.

by Gregory Daurer


The second smallest country in all of South America has become the first in the world to initiate legal marijuana sales.

Uruguay — which, geographically, is about the same size as Missouri — began allowing pharmacies to sell cannabis on July 19th.

“As you can imagine, it feels great,” says agronomist Eduardo Blasina about the revolutionary changes in his country’s cannabis laws. “When I was a child, we were living under a dictatorship.”

Today, Blasina, 52, works with a legal grow situated “nearby the top-security prison in Uruguay,” which provides marijuana to pharmacies. He also runs a learning center in the country’s capital, the Cannabis Museum of Montevideo. Blasina says he started the museum “so people can learn that cannabis [has been] important all [throughout] human history — and not only because of the smoking part of it.”

Legal cannabis sales are the result of legislation passed by the country’s parliament in 2013. The reforms were supported by then-Uruguayan President José Mujica, a onetime guerilla fighter. “We want to steal that business from the illegal market and bring it to the light day,” Mujica said in an interview broadcast by Fusion Media. In the past, much of the cannabis consumed in Uruguay has been pressed, low-quality brick weed grown in Paraguay by illegal operations.

But the newfound freedom has been accompanied by stringent regulations, and, for now, low-potency government-approved marijuana.

In order to purchase cannabis from a pharmacy, an “acquirer” — the official term — needs to register with the government. This entails filling out paperwork and providing an electronic fingerprint. Then, at the pharmacy, the person’s fingerprint needs to be matched with the government’s database, before the otherwise anonymous sale can take place. The law allows individuals 18 years of age and older to purchase up to 40 grams a month. By mid-August, 12,460 people in the nation of 3.4 million had registered to purchase cannabis. But only 16 pharmacies in the entire country have been willing to sell the plant.

And, so far, only two types are available for sale in those pharmacies. Alfa I is an indica hybrid with two percent THC and seven percent CBD. Beta I is a sativa hybrid with two percent THC and six percent CBD.  “I think they are nice, soft, they don’t make you cough, good-flavored and good state of mind,” reports Blasina. “The only problem is demand is much bigger than supply.”

Laura Blanco, a cannabis activist and educator, says of the two offerings, “The people who smoke often and know the good flowers — it doesn’t [get them high]. But the people who used to smoke the Paraguayan brick [weed], they say it’s okay, that it’s the same in the high.”

Although she’s personally inclined to view cannabis containing only two percent THC as “a joke,” Blanco allows,  “I think it’s a good beginning, but they have to improve the quality.”

Luckily, the law allows for adjustments.

“They’ve built flexibility into their system,” says Hannah Hetzer of the New York-based Drug Policy Alliance (DPA), which worked with civil society groups (such as trade and student unions, human rights and LGBT organizations), as well as prominent citizens in Uruguay, to advocate for the 2013 policy changes. “So they’re starting off a little bit more restrictive, and then, later on, if [the government wants] higher THC levels, they can make some adjustments as needed. They wanted to have a very slow and cautious start.”

National flag of Uruguay flying in Tres Cruces district of Montevideo, Uruguay. Montevideo is the capital and largest city of Uruguay. Photo by Don Mammoser.

Blasina thinks more strains will be for sale in pharmacies in the future.

But recently there have also been banking problems for pharmacies. Citing international regulations, banks have been telling pharmacy clients that they won’t accept businesses that deal with cannabis. “They are making things difficult,” Blanco says about the banks. Mujica, now a senator, has threatened to enact a gridlock in Parliament unless the situation is resolved.

Pharmacies aren’t the only way for Uruguay’s citizens to gain access to cannabis, though. The 2013 national directive has also allowed personal cultivation, as well as the formation of cannabis membership clubs where users can share the harvest of plants. As with sales from pharmacies, self-cultivators and membership clubs also need to register with the government. According to the government’s statistics for August 15, there are 63 membership clubs and 6,996 self-cultivators. Given that Blanco says Uruguayans can purchase, for example, European and North American-derived seeds, higher-THC cannabis is available to those willing to grow it themselves.

And while the changes have also allowed medical marijuana to be distributed by the country’s Ministry of Public Health, that agency says on its website that it’s awaiting access to imported pharmaceuticals — not domestic flower. Perhaps indicative of attitudes in Uruguay, its current president, Tabaré Vázquez, is an oncologist who says that he’s never recommended cannabis to any of his patients, according to a report in the newspaper El Pais. “He’s not a huge advocate, but he’s also not a naysayer,” Hetzer says of Vázquez’s position on legal cannabis.

Yet simultaneously, a therapeutic CBD preparation made from hemp is in the works by a private company, which has received governmental funding. The company, CannaPur, was granted $59,506 from the country’s Ministry of Industry, Energy and Mining for the product’s development. Joshua Young, a CannaPur representative, says his company’s first order of business is registering its proprietary high-CBD strain. After that takes place the company plans to sell therapeutic CBD-oil products in Brazil, Argentina, Mexico and Colombia – countries in which it’s already acquired pre-sales agreements.

Asked why he thinks the government has taken a risk on CannaPur, Young says, “I think they saw the expertise of our team.” In addition to being overseen by an experienced international attorney and an experienced medical device distributor, one of CannaPur’s cultivators is Juan Vaz, a self-described grower of “gourmet cannabis” who Young says is considered “the Ed Rosenthal of Latin America. Everybody knows him, everybody respects him.”

Uruguay has garnered respect for possessing one of the highest standards of living in Latin America and a highly touted human rights record. (As an example, the country has legalized same-sex marriage.) And now it has legal cannabis sales, too.

However, don’t consider visiting Montevideo for marijuana, as one would Amsterdam. “A lot of people think they can travel to Uruguay and consume marijuana, but I want to clarify that the system is just for Uruguayans or residents,” says Hetzer.

“They don’t want Uruguay to be perceived as a place that’s just going legal for drugs,” adds Young.

While Uruguay has had to assure its neighbor Argentina that Uruguayan cannabis won’t be flooding over the border, Hetzer says, “In general, there hasn’t been a lot of pushback from other Latin American countries. To the contrary, a lot of them have looked to Uruguay with interest … If Uruguay can prove you can regulate [cannabis] effectively, then others might follow suit.”

Uruguay’s changes in drug policy are remarkable in light of how low the support is domestically for legal cannabis sales. A recent survey revealed that 50 percent Uruguayans are against pharmacies selling cannabis, according to the newspaper El Pais. Only 27 percent are in favor, while 19 percent are neutral.

But for many supporters, the newly enacted policies are highly welcome.

Blasina says of his country’s radical yet cautious changes, “We are very proud – and we also have a feeling of great responsibility, in that we need to show to the world that we have made a good decision.” ♦

Mixed Berry Fruit Snacks by Sweet Grass

Flavored using only natural ingredients, these gummies won’t smack you in the face with a flavor that screams, “THIS IS WHAT FRUIT TASTES LIKE!” Rather, these berry gummies have a more subtle, almost earthy taste. They’re not overly sweet in order to mask an overwhelming hash taste, just a subdued taste of berry in a chewy, manageable bite. At just five milligrams per gummy, there’s not a lot of hash taste for the natural flavoring to overcome. The light dosage might be off -putting for some veteran edible eaters, but it’s great for the inexperienced or light weights like myself, offering an easily scalable experience. I found one was enough to get me energized and uplifted without feeling noticeably stoned, with full effects taking hold in about an hour and a half. These are a good option for those trying to take it slow, those who just want a slight pick me up during the day without becoming impaired, or those who want to avoid the sometimes-overwhelming taste of artificial flavoring agents.

From a Bonger’s Perspective: The 34th Colorado Invitational Bong-a-Thon

photos and article by Ben Owens


There’s a positive vibration that you can feel throughout your entire body when you are truly excited about something. It finds its way from your head to your toes, creeps into your thoughts, invades your workspace, and often permeates the moments before with joyful anticipation. As someone who has always preferred bongs to bowls, this is how the week leading up to the 34th Invitational Bong-A-Thon felt.

As I arrived Friday morning to Hummingbird Ranch, I thought I might be in the wrong place. I’d never been here for Sonic Bloom, and the only visible sign of civilization was a small fifth wheel camper parked up the road. No signs. No people. Just a camper. Of course, the property unveils itself the second you pass through the security checkpoint, and continues to unfold for what seems like miles. As I was camping with longtime bongers “Shady Norm” and “Raspy,” I was directed to the staff camp, which was quickly filling up with longtime Bong-A-Thon patrons like Camp Texas, as well as the bands, BAT Committee members, and the sponsors that make Bong-a-Thon a reality.

Bong-a-Thon veteran, Shawn Honaker, mid-competition – photo by Ben Owens

After setting up a small addition to the camp — a hammock, a few tents, and a 10×10 American Flag EZ Up—I joined Raspy, Norm and the crew in setting up, firing up the bongs, and enjoying a few dabs as invited guests began building their own camps. Large white canopy tents and a stage were being hoisted up in the  main area, while patrons arrived in sedans, vans, campers and even single-wheeled “hoverboards”. Outfits like “Camp Shenanigans” and “Camp 13,” staples of Bong-a-Thon, were among the larger and more recognizable camps.

As arrivals slowed down, Shady Norm’s smoked meat was ready for a tester, and a lucky few are able to sample what can only be described as the best aspects of brisket, rib-eye and beef jerky combined in one savory slab. This meat would be served in a variety of preparations at Eat-n-Out, the food truck that satiated the Bong-a-Thon camp all weekend. While attendees enjoyed the food truck and the music kicked off on the main stage, VIPs, Golden Tickets, and band members were offered the opportunity to smoke, dab and chat in the forested VIP area. As campers swapped bowls and bongs, some enjoyed homemade edibles and cannabis delights while others tucked away into hammocks and tents in preparation for a long day of competition on Saturday.

Saturday morning came with the smell of weed, bacon, eggs and more wafting through the ranch as campers drearily made their way towards porta-potties, grills and showers. Some campers like the two guys in the gorilla and banana suits hunted for Bong-a-Thon “Easter eggs” hidden throughout the property—specially made marbles that could be redeemed for prizes. Meanwhile, the merchandise booth and stage began attracting lines hours before opening around 11 a.m., while contestants anxiously waited entry to the coveted Bong-a-Thon events, including the Individual and Team Bong-a-Thon competitions. I was lucky enough to score a spot with my team in the Relay Bong-A-Thon, which challenges seven people to smoke seven grams of cannabis as fast as possible. 

Custom Bong-a-Thon awards, photo by Ben Owens

But the main event is the Individual Competition, with reigning champions like Shawn Honaker, Mark Rice, Shady Norm, and Bear Coronado competing among 27 total entrants to take down a quarter ounce. Bear Coronado set yet another record this year with a final time of 4:06. They aren’t kidding when they say professional smokers come out to compete. Bear is also a member of the Collector Buds professional smoking team, the only sponsored relay team at the event.

After the other competitions like the Open Invitational and Dab Out were completed, musical guests took the stage and a wet t-shirt contest was held with the 420 Nurses and one brave man. Nearby, a bong and rig setup by Pukinbeagle Glass was frozen in a slab of ice, available for all to use. It was the subject of many photos, snaps and dabs before eventually being  melted out on Sunday. Around 11 p.m. the announcements and awards began, as well as the highly anticipated raffle. As the winners for each event are crowned and raffle tickets given out, the camp had no intentions of settling down for the last night.

Camp shows and shenanigans were commonplace after the raffle completed, with attendees venturing throughout the camp to explore geodesic climbing domes, a nearby river, and up towards the far end of the campsite, a laser light show by DJ Diablo that could have been mistaken for a festival or concert. The entire crew at Bong-a-Thon from the staff to the first year attendees really go out of their way to contribute to the atmosphere and experience. As Sunday morning lazily rolled in, with many campers still awake and enjoying the last moments of this truly sensational event, tents began to come down and campers began to make their departure, turning back for last glimpses and photos at the gate — just enough time to take a few final bong hits before beginning the journey home.

Bong-a-Thon organizer, Chris Jetter, announces the winners – photo by Ben Owens

To really understand what Bong-a-Thon is, you need to attend, to truly be there in the moment with your fellow ‘bongers.’ As someone who’s watched every Youtube video and documentary on Bong-a-Thon, read all of the articles, and smoked with many of the people involved prior to going, I can tell you that the experience is incomparable to any written, filmed or otherwise conveyed story of the experience. If you’re still reading, mark your calendars for next year and make sure you grab an invitation — you won’t be disappointed. See you there. ♦

Main Event Results:

Individual Bong-A-Thon (7 Grams, 1 Person):

  1. Bear Coronado 4:06 min. “Macho Man Randy Savage Bong Hit”
  2. Matt Servold 4:33 “Dr. Puffer”
  3. Sammie Thatcher 5:20


“Fastest Gram”:

Winner: David Pionke 49.91 sec.


Team Bongathon (Five Person Hookah w/One Ounce of Power Papaya):

Winner: Studio420 1:55 min.

    Marty, Cody, Shaun, Red, Jeff & Cruz


Relay Bong-a-Thon (7 Grams, 7 People):

Winner: Team In-N-Out Hemp 6:49 min

    Ric, Jesse, Jamie, Dan, Troy, Stephen & Luke


Dab Out (.1g dabs even 60 seconds until you “dab out”):

Winner: John Bottoms with 6 Dabs.


Wet T-Shirt Contest:

Winner: Marisa

Sesh in the Colors of Fall

by Maggie Jay

Watching summer leave and autumn arrive is such a great sight. Enjoying the foliage while smoking some foliage of your own is an incredible experience. There are places all over the U.S. that boast stunning fall colors, making for the perfect smoke sesh scene.

I’ll admit, I spark up anytime I feel inspired in nature, but I must point out that it is still illegal to consume cannabis on public land and even more illegal to do so on federal land. Maybe edibles are best for these places.

Here are some of the most beautiful places to enjoy fall in a few of the adult-use states here in the U.S.


View from Sheep Hill to Mt. Greylock Williamstown Massachusetts Photo by Len Radin

Sheep Hill. Williamstown, Massachusetts

Dairy farm, sheep farm, private ski area. Sheep Hill has been an array of things. Today, Williamstown Rural Lands Foundation runs and maintains Sheep Hill. The foundation has opened Sheep Hill, and many of its buildings, to the public. It sits on 50 acres of land and is open year-round. From atop the hill, you get an awe-inspiring view of the Greylock Range. Enjoy the variety of color Massachusetts has to offer in the fall. And, since this is not federally owned land, seshing here should be pretty safe. The land is open daily from dawn until dusk, and is available for hiking, snowshoeing, cross country skiing, bird watching and more. On your way out, be sure to visit the nearby town of North Adams, named number one most stoned town in Massachusetts by (Address: 671 Cold Spring Road Williamstown, MA 01267)


Table Rock at Grafton Notch State Park, Maine

Grafton Notch State Park. Bethel, Maine

Maine is famous for its fall foliage. There’s even an official website dedicated to the yearly wonder. This northeastern state legalized recreational marijuana last year, so this will be the first autumn of legal weed. Celebrate it at Grafton Notch State Park, listed on Travel and Leisure as one of the top places to see fall foliage in Maine. Frolic through over 3,000 acres of public land while taking in the array of color. Hiking trails are abundant and vary in difficulty. There are even some backcountry trails on the land. Being a state park means that the most you’ll be facing if caught smoking here would be a fine. Since there is so much space at this park, there are plenty of places to be alone. Just be aware of your surroundings when firing up. Look for cannabis friendly lodging and great restaurants up the road in Bethel.


Trees on South Falls, Silver Falls State Park, Oregon

The Showcase Trail at Silver Falls State Park, Oregon

The West Coast doesn’t fall short on the jaw-dropping colors. Just inland of the Oregon coast, much of the state is deciduous forest. The Showcase Trail, inside Silver Falls State Park, is a great intermediate hike. You may even be able to sneak in an autumn sesh on this over eight-mile trail. Throughout the hike you will view 10 waterfalls, some over 100 feet tall. Enjoy the changing leaves of the vine maple and red alder as you puff on some dank during this challenging hike.


Calaveras Big Trees State Park. Arnold, California

Calaveras Big Trees State Park. Arnold, California

Delight in the pinks, yellows and oranges floating against the backdrop of the blue sky while strolling through the cool autumn air in Northern California. Boasting trees over 33 feet in diameter, this is a must-see if you are visiting the NorCal area. For one of the best scenic hikes, take the Lava Bluffs Trail. Sesh to a stunning view of the North Fork of the river. Before heading to the car, be sure to visit the Pioneer Cabin tree. It’s big enough for you and a few friends to walk through together. What a trip!

There’s fall color in every state. Take a day and explore yours! Maybe you’ll find your new favorite sesh spot.




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This advertisement is for customer reference only and has no value and is not intended to be exchanged for any product. Leafbuyer (Leafbuyer Technologies, Inc) is not responsible for the content of any advertisement. All advertisements are the sole responsibility of the vendor publishing the advertisement. If an advertisement is not valid, please contact the vendor directly as errors may have been made in the creation of the advertisement. This advertisement is only intended to be viewed by those of legal age and in the state/local area where the product is legally open for sale. Additionally, all state and local laws and restrictions apply to all advertisements. Void where prohibited.

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