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Contrary to popular belief, hemp is not the same thing as marijuana. Now that the Hemp Plant has become liberated by the federal government, Americans are no longer prohibited from reaping the hemp benefits.


Finally, Hemp has been given a chance to escape prohibition. Through one of the most contemporary pieces of legislation the U.S. Congress has passed, citizens can actively engage in a new opportunity that has the potential to drastically improve both our health and our wealth.

At the time hemp was first prohibited in the1930s, people back then were unable to test the plants adequately enough to determine what exactly was causing the intoxicating effects.


Yet, nowadays, it is more often widely understood throughout the hemp and cannabis industries, how psychotropic, intoxicating effects can only be generated by just one out of 85 known cannabinoids, that is, tetrahydrocannabinol (THC).


During the time, hemp prohibition was also embraced and initiated due to American Leadership  failing to identify how vastly different the chemical structures were of hemp and cannabis.


Therefore, within the general public, the popular opinion of 1930s American citizenry were influenced by a propaganda campaign demonizing both Hemp and Marijuana.


Consequently, these 2 plants have been confused with being one in the same for nearly an entire century. In terms of realistic information, Hemp and Marijuana should never have been grouped together in the first place.


Overall, these 2 plants are far more different than they are similar and while the majority of Americans remain unaware that hemp is NOT marijuana, it is up to our industrial hemp industry as well as hemp advocates to make this information available.  this distinction becomes well-known.


Before February 7, 2014, the U.S. has maintained a prohibition on the cultivation of hemp plants. Nonetheless, when President Obama signed the Agriculture Act of 2014 into law, the prohibition of hemp had officially become history.


The remaining incorrect perceptions about hemp persisting throughout mainstream America need to become properly adjusted through the communication of facts applied to educational efforts. This would undoubtedly improve a myriad of personal struggles and social conditions.


In light of the federal legislation reversing hemp prohibition, it is specifically listed under Subtitle F — Miscellaneous Provisions in Section 7606 of the Agricultural Act (H.R. 2642), which is titled Legitimacy of Industrial Hemp Research, that directly defines industrial hemp as distinct from marijuana.


The Farm Bill Section 7606 Legitimacy of Industrial Hemp Research essentially authorizes institutions of higher education or state department's of agriculture in states that have legalized hemp cultivation to conduct research and closely regulate through pilot programs.

Hemp Research and Pilot Programs the federal government declares allow the states to decide the specifics in regulating how their state handled cultivation as well as any hemp based products.


From this, hemp cultivation has become a whole new industry for America to discover and embrace. This legislation allows states to move forward with their hemp industries if they choose to do so, which also allows states to decide to regulate and possibly prevent hemp cultivating.


Along with these statistics, the progress continues to grow and mature. Furthermore, it has been reported and confirmed by the National Conference of State Legislatures that “At least 16 states have legalized industrial hemp production for commercial purposes and 20 states have passed laws allowing research and pilot programs.”


All things considered, in the recent year of 2016, Hemp Business Journal estimates “the total retail value of all hemp products sold in the U.S. to be at least $688 million.” The Hemp Business Journal clarifies, “we estimate the hemp industry will grow to $1.8 billion in sales by 2020, led by hemp food, body care, and CBD-based products.”


Not to mention, the Founder and Publisher of Hemp Business Journal, Sean Murphy says, “The data demonstrates the hemp industry is growing quickly at 22% five year CAGR and being led by food and body care products, with hemp CBD products showing a 53% AGR.”


Taking all this into account, Colorado is currently the leader of hemp production among all 50 states in America, which produced more than half of all U.S. hemp grown.

The Versatility of Hemp

It has been quoted time and time again how hemp is the only plant in the world that can be used to feed you, clothe you and house you. This is no exaggeration. However, hemp is capable of creating a far more impact.


The reach hemp essentially has on society is economical unparalleled There is no other crop on earth as cost effective as Hemp, since it can make more:  

  1. Fuel

  2. Fiber

  3. Food

  4. Medicine


It only takes one acre of Hemp to produce 300 gallons of oil, 3 tons of protein and 30 tons of fiber annually.


After learning a few basic statistics about the versatility of Hemp, it is not difficult to realize just this plant can be used for a number of applications. What makes these products unique is the fact that they are essentially environmentally friendly and much safer for humans to come in contact with.


Many of the items hemp can contribute to are simply alternatives to many of the daily products we routinely use. Among the most impactful products industrial hemp can be converted into:


  • construction materials

  • durable textiles

  • recyclable paper

  • biodegradable plastics

  • nutritionally superior foods