What is Cannabis?

Cannabis Sativa is a genus of plants native to Central Asia that has benefited and been cultivated by humans around the world for thousands of years.

Flowers Also known as buds, Cannabis flowers contain the highest percentage of cannabinoids like THC and CBD. They are also the reproductive structures of the plant
Fan Leaves The iconic fan leaves have the function of being the main site of photosynthesis for Cannabis plants. They have little CBD or THC
Stalk The stalk is the primary vertical support structure of the plant. It is composed of bast fibers and hurds, which have a huge variety of industrial uses
Hemp Seeds Packed with protein and amino acids, hemp seeds are nutritionally rich and have an ideal 3:1 ratio of Omega-6 to Omega-3 fatty acids. They carry the genetic information of Cannabis Plants
Hurd Woody inner core of the Hemp stalk
Bast Fiber Fibrous outer core of the hemp stalk


Cannabis plant with less than 0.2% THC. This is the European Union legal definition, but it can vary.


Cannabis plant with more than 0.2% THC, the cannabinoid responsible for the euphoric ‘high’ effect

A History of Cannabis

Hemp Uses

Cannabis is an extremely versatile plant with a wide variety of beneficial uses. No part of the plant needs to go to waste!


Clothes, bags, shoes, carpeting, canvas, netting


Animal litter, mulch, insulator, chemical absorbent, concrete


Cosmetics, beauty products, cooking oils, protein powder, food source


Medicines, supplements

Once dried can be smoked or used for cannabinoid extraction

Why Hemp?

A world with more hemp is a cleaner and more sustainable one. As the state of the natural environment continues to rapidly deteriorate, switching to hemp is a must to prevent its further destruction.

Less Water,
More Productive

1 kg Cotton ≈ 10.000 L Water
1 kg Hemp ≈ 300-500 L Water

The fiber produced from
1 Hectare of Hemp ≈ 2-3 hectares of cotton


Wider use of Hemp products can significantly reduce deforestation
Hemp stalks ≈ 4 month grow time
Trees ≈ 20-80 years

Over 20 years, one hectare of hemp produces as much paper as 4.1 hectares of trees. It can also be grown in places where trees can’t

Cleaner Air,
Cleaner Earth

Requires no pesticides
Renews the soil
Absorbs more CO2 per hectare than any commercial crop or forest
1 ton of hemp produced removes 1.63 tonnes of Carbon from the air