Canadian medical cannabis market catches up with 11th century Morocco

The legal Canadian cannabis market has finally caught up with the rest of the world—and the last millennium—with the first release of kief by a regulated licensed medical cannabis producer.

Canna Farms announced on their website that they are now able to sell kief “extracted” from the cannabis flowers, catching up with technology available in Morocco in the 11th or 12th century, if not far earlier.

“We’re really excited by this great step forward into products that have already been in use for a thousand years,” said Tom Ulanowski in a recent interview with verp. “It took me two years of paperwork to get this approved by Health Canada.”

Other LP’s were reported to have said “Wait, we can do that? Well hell’s bells, time to put screens underneath the trimmers!”

Immediately after the announcement, Conservative senators began their attack on this dangerous new high potency cannabis product.

“This is the kind of dangerous, high-potency new cannabis that simply was not available when baby boomers were growing up in the 1960’s and 70’s,” said Alan Oldasfuch, Conservative senator-for-life from northern Saskatchewan. “It’s inconceivable that the irresponsible Liberal government has even allowed this kind of new, dangerous, high potency marijuana product into the legal market. How will police deal with this!?”

Other new and innovative cannabis products expected to be approved in Canada in the coming decades are scissor hash, finger hash, and table hash.  

Also, Justin Trudeau, who has already secured an import deal with India for hash, is also in extensive talks with the Aga Khan negotiating a large-scale supply deal for primo Ismaili Alamout black hash.

“That stuff is killer!”, Trudeau told reporters earlier this year.

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