In 2011, Medicinal Genomics mapped the Cannabinoid pathway genes of both Cannabis and Hemp.
The results: NO THC.
Governor Pence signed into Indiana State Law – Senate Enrolled Act #357 (2014) which says: Hemp produces up to “0.3%” THC by dry-weight.
- 0.3% = 3 parts per 1,000 – Historically, 3 parts per 1,000 of the volatile extract of Cannabis, when activated, is the amount to make a dog walk with a staggered gait.
- THC = Above and Below gene-mappings demonstrate THC does not exist in the Chemistries of the Live plant.
- by Dry-Weight = “dry-weight” is a grain measurement intended to insure that buyers are not paying for water weight.
Hemp and Cannabis DO NOT produce Grain. Hemp and Cannabis DO NOT produce Seed. Hemp and Cannabis produce “fructus” (fruit). Hemp and Cannabis produce a certain type of fructus called an Achene. Achene are fruit that contain a single seed.
Indiana Hemp Law:
0.3% is the amount to make a dog stagger,
but there is no 0.3% THC,
and dry-weight would ruin the fruit by turning it from a grape into a raisin.
Those who eat the fresh RAW nutritious Hemp and Cannabis – Sprouts, Micro-greens, Greens, and Salad Dressing Oils.
This is a GENETIC IMPOSSIBILITY because the GENES for THC – DO NOT EXIST IN HEMP’S bio-synthetic pathway (see image above). Hemp DOES NOT PRODUCE, and CANNOT synthesize THC.
We can see in fact see in the following image, Cannabis DOES NOT PRODUCE and CANNOT synthesize THC.
THCA-Synthase folds in Cannabigerol (CBGA) to synthesize THCA-A. This precursor acid has no psycho-activity. Taura et al 1996 determined the by-product of THCA-A Non-Enzymatic Decarboxylation is THC.
IF we are to prosecute and convict on the accuracy of DNA-mapping, then Mike will “live by the sword, and die by the sword” of his own pen.
Mike Pence signed Senate Enrolled Act #357 which is a FRAUD (IC 35-43-5-0.1) upon the State of Indiana.
A FRAUD – NULLIFIES & VOIDS – ALL PRIORY.
How much longer will the “charade” go on?
Sec. 1. (a) The definitions set forth in this section apply throughout this chapter.
(b) “Claim statement” means an insurance policy, a document, or a statement made in support of or in opposition to a claim for payment or other benefit under an insurance policy, or other evidence of expense, injury, or loss. The term includes statements made orally, in writing, or electronically, including the following:
(1) An account.
(2) A bill for services.
(3) A bill of lading.
(4) A claim.
(5) A diagnosis.
(6) An estimate of property damages.
(7) A hospital record.
(8) An invoice.
(9) A notice.
(10) A proof of loss.
(11) A receipt for payment.
(12) A physician’s records.
(13) A prescription.
(14) A statement.
(15) A test result.(Lack thereof)