All our research, industry insights, and explainer videos in one place so you can level up your cannabis beverage experience.

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Treating an 18-month-old who tested positive for cannabis exposure

An 18-month-old boy presented to the pediatric emergency department (PED) with a chief concern of unresponsiveness. Emergency Medical Services called ahead to inform the PED staff that they were bringing in the child who had been found unresponsive at home. Report given in transit stated that the patient had normal vital signs and was breathing on his own but was difficult to wake and that there were several sick individuals in the home.

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Number of young kids accidentally

More than half of all U.S. states allow residents to use marijuana for recreational or medicinal purposes. But new research shows increased access is linked with more children accidentally ingesting edible cannabis products.

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Cannabis and Kids

The Poison Centre is seeing an increase in cases of children unintentionally eating edible cannabis products and requiring hospital admission.In many cases these products were unregulated, looked almost identical to popular brands of candy, and contained many more..

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Flavored cannabis

When New York’s first licensed recreational marijuana outlet opened last month, the chief of the state’s Office of Cannabis Management, Chris Alexander, proudly hoisted a tin of watermelon-flavored gummies above the crowd.

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Hospitalization rates

Three provinces that legalized cannabis edibles in early 2020 saw an increase in accidental cannabis poisonings among children aged 0-9 that was more than double that of Quebec, where edibles are prohibited, according to a new Canadian study.

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UW-Eau Claire switching from plastic bottles to aluminum cans for Blugold dining water

EAU CLAIRE (WQOW) - UW-Eau Claire's mission to "go green" has taken a step forward. The campus' dining facilities are switching plastic water bottles with aluminum cans. The change at Blugold dining locations on campus is taking effect at the start of the fall semester.

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Plastic particles in bottled water

Plastics are a part of our everyday lives, and plastic pollution is a growing concern. When plastics break down over time, they can form smaller particles called microplastics

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Massive number of plastic particles found in bottled water. Are they harmful to health?

A new study introduces a new method of detecting tiny nanoparticles — less than a thousandth the width of a human hair — of plastic in bottled water. They are so small that they are measured in billionths of a meter.

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