Dating cop smoke weed Chat for free with nude girls without signing up

This is the second story in the series, Cannabis Country: The New Normal, proudly produced in collaboration with Cannabis Wire – a unique publication exploring issues of regulation, technology, law, criminal justice, and individual liberties at the intersection of this booming billion-dollar industry.Stay tuned to Narratively this month for more untold cannabis is a jovial and twinkly-eyed man.He smiles and talks amiably as he unloads hay to feed a solitary cow and a few pack mules.

A fifty-year-old out-of-work logger, Dan was born and raised in Hayfork, a small Northern California town tucked away in the mountains of Trinity County.

Hayfork is a rural, isolated place — chain grocery stores, big banks and hospitals are at least a two-hour drive in any direction. “It’s just kind of in the blood from being a kid,” he says.

Dan has lived in these mountains the majority of his life and he has a rural skillset — he knows how to hunt, farm and can. Dan grew up in a household where cannabis farming was an ordinary part of life.

His father and grandfather, also loggers, farmed small amounts of cannabis for personal use.

He can remember buds hanging in his bedroom as a kid, curing (drying out) until they were ready for consumption.

In high school, he trimmed cannabis plants at farms in town for extra cash.Decades later, when he was laid off from his logging job, Dan turned to cannabis farming to make ends meet; it’s since become his primary source of income.Like most cannabis farmers in Trinity County, Dan has an outdoor grow.This set-up typically means there is one large annual crop that is planted around May and harvested in the fall.Garden sizes can vary from eight or ten plants to thousands, depending on who is farming.The Trinity County sheriff’s office says that the average garden size for Trinity County is one hundred to 150 plants.

Tags: , ,