Lose yourself in the exotic patterning on these true-blue glass beads. Natural and earthy, this bracelet is the best companion for any adventurer. The blue-white cloudlike patterns will draw your thoughts up and away, while the durable hemp material will keep you grounded.
Each handmade bracelet is adjustable to fit any sized wrist. 5% of Hemp’s profits are donated to charity:
Water is a non-profit organization determined to bring clean and safe water to every person
on the planet.
- Materials: Hemp, glass beads
- Handmade and shipped from the United States
- Estimated Production Time: Is determined by the size of the order; estimated time is 2 weeks.
- Returns, Damages, and Repairs: If there’s damage due to shipping. The bracelet will be replaced.
- Click to View Pattern Style: Spiral | Square
- Questions? Contact: email@example.com
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Facts About Hemp
1. All schoolbooks were made from hemp or flax paper until the 1880s. (Jack Frazier. Hemp Paper Reconsidered. 1974.)
2. It was legal to pay taxes with hemp in America from 1631 until the early 1800s. (LA Times. Aug. 12, 1981.)
3. Refusing to grow hemp in America during the 17th and 18th centuries was against the law! You could be jailed in Virginia for refusing to grow hemp from 1763 to 1769 (G. M. Herdon. Hemp in Colonial Virginia).
4. Benjamin Franklin owned one of the first paper mills in America, and it processed hemp. Also, the War of 1812 was fought over hemp. Napoleon wanted to cut off Moscow’s export to England. (Jack Herer. Emperor Wears No Clothes.)
5. For thousands of years, 90% of all ships’ sails and rope were made from hemp. The word ‘canvas’ comes from the Middle English word “canevas” which comes from the Latin word cannabis. (Webster’s New World Dictionary.)
6. The first Bibles, maps, charts, Betsy Ross’s flag, the first drafts of the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution were made from hemp. (U.S. Government Archives.)
7. The first crop grown in many states was hemp. 1850 was a peak year for Kentucky producing 40,000 tons. Hemp was the largest cash crop until the 20th century. (State Archives.)
8. In 1916, the U.S. Government predicted that by the 1940s all paper would come from hemp and that no more trees need to be cut down. Government studies report that 1 acre of hemp equals 4.1 acres of trees. Plans were in the works to implement such programs. (U.S. Department of Agriculture Archives.)
9. Henry Ford’s first Model-T was built to run on hemp gasoline and the car itself was constructed from hemp! On his large estate, Ford was photographed among his hemp fields. The car, ‘grown from the soil,’ had hemp plastic panels whose impact strength was 10 times stronger than steel. (Popular Mechanics, 1941.)
10. Quality paints and varnishes were made from hemp seed oil until 1937. 58,000 tons of hemp seeds were used in America for paint products in 1935. (Sherman Williams Paint Co. testimony before the U.S.Congress against the 1937 Marijuana Tax Act.)
This versatile plant has been used to make some 50,000 items ranging from clothing to dietary supplements. The plant is highly sustainable and has been grown for thousands of years. Currently the hemp plant is defined as a drug and deemed illegal through the Controlled Substance Act despite the scientific fact that there is no part of the hemp plant that can be used as a drug.
The hemp plant was one of mankind’s first cultivated plants. As a society we could eliminate smog from current fuels, create a cleaner energy source that could replace nuclear power, remove radioactive waste from the soil, and eliminate smog from our skies in more industrialized areas. The hemp plant could assist in eliminating non-biodegradable plastics and cars by re-introducing Henry Ford’s 100 year old dream of building cars from hemp. These could be made from a plastic hemp that can with stand a blow 10 times as great as steel without denting. It would weigh thousands of pounds less than steel, and have better gas mileage. The car would be capable of running on a vegetable oil based all natural hemp fuel, and would have a completely biodegradable body.
Nationwide hemp production could eliminate deforestation by converting current paper to hemp paper. Hem paper can be recycled up to 8 times where as our current wood pulp is only recyclable up to 3 times. We could thrive from eating hemp seeds and feeding it to our animals and livestock.
Studies have shown that hemp’s biomass can be converted into energy and replace our current fossil fuels. Just by farming 6% of the United States farmland could this be achieved. Hemp grown in biomass could fuel a trillion dollar-per-year industry. This would create more jobs, clean our air and distribute wealth to our communities and away from centralized power monopolies. Hemp’s biomass can be converted into gasoline, methanol, and methane at a fraction of the current cost of oil, coal or nuclear energy. When burned in a diesel engine, bio-diesel replaces the exhaust odor of petroleum with a smell something akin to french-fries. Bio-diesel is 11% oxygen by weight and contains no sulfur. So instead of creating sulfur-based smog and acid rain as by-products, it produces 11% oxygen instead.
The hemp grown through government farming and regulation is called “Industrial Hemp” and contains no more than 0.03 percent THC content, maximum allowed. Canada, China and England are examples of countries who have never prohibited, but have responsibly grown, produced and thrived off of industrial hemp.
Despite industrial hemp having some 50,000 uses, the likes of the Duponts, Rockefellers, Hearsts, Mellons and their constituents cornered the industrial and medicinal market with political propaganda. All four of these very wealthy families worked together to aid in the criminalization of hemp for their own personal and financial gains.
We urge you to continue to seek the facts about the hemp plant and its benefits so you will be able to pass it on to others.
Article written by Sammy Lee