Ramiro Rosas is a father, a cannabis/hemp consumer and advocate, and a business owner.
He has always been a cannabis advocate and didn’t think much of hemp more than just for fiber and clothing, but in his journey to a healthy lifestyle, he realized that hemp seeds have a lot of benefits. However, they’re not able to consume nor grow it in Texas.
In this episode, Ramiro talks about the difference between cannabis and hemp and how he started the state’s grassroots movement.
Just hang on and look besides CBD and other minor cannabinoids and it just look at the bigger picture and they’ll see so many other things you could do. – Ramiro Rosas
Some Topics We Discussed Include
2:52 – Discovering the benefits of hemp
6:48 – His biggest challenges in building a business
9:39 – The difference between hemp and cannabis
13:57 – Is there still a space for mom and pop style businesses?
20:36 – Ramiro talks about his business
36:40 – How to stay relevant in this industry
People Mentioned / Resources
Connect with Ramiro Rosas
Connect with Sonia Gomez
Sonia Gomez: What’s up, guys? Sonia Gomez, coming to you from Denver, Colorado, on another rock your socks episode of The Hemp Revolution Podcast where we are sharing and telling the real story of cannabis and hemp from the eyes of the entrepreneurs who are pushing this incredible industry forward.
As you know, it’s our mission to bring you the truth about cannabis so that You can make educated decisions about how you care for yourself and select your products. So if you are someone looking for a product that you can depend on Check us out at medicalsecrets.com and if you are a budding entrepreneur or established brand or business in this space looking to break through some brick walls and glass ceilings, I’d love to hear your story and share it with our community. Shoot me an email firstname.lastname@example.org.
I am once again here to deliver the goods but bring the heat and make it fire up in here guys. So we have another amazing entrepreneur who’s actually out of North Texas. A cannabis and hemp advocate consumer and business owners spreading the word of the mighty hemp seed and the many industrial applications beyond CBD that have been available for a long time but he himself since 2009, to organizing the first grassroots hemp events in Texas and fighting for industrial hemp legalization on a national level. Has had his hands making it possible for those of you who want it, to be able to access it.
His interest has been in legislative development, making sure that patient and patient advocacy and product quality, put your hands together and help me welcome my good friend Ramiro Rosas who’s going to tell us about the temperature down in Texas, which is hot, hot, hot. What’s going on? How is it going? Thanks for being here.
Ramiro Rosas: Thanks. Thanks for having me. It’s a super intro as always in it. It is super hot today in Texas for some reason, but you never know it could be cold again tomorrow. So keep that jacket, so.
Sonia Gomez: That’s how it goes. The weather gets a phrenic, just like this industry. Why don’t you tell us a little bit about your background and how you ended up in the cannabis craze.
Discovering the Benefits of Hemp
Ramiro Rosas: Okay, definitely. I started out, saying well when my first daughter was born, we wanted to You know live that healthy, healthy lifestyle. Try to stop giving them all the bad foods you know when they’re to a certain age, so we went and started a vegetarian diet and say when she was about two years old, ready to start eating or pretty much research in like different proteins and stuff like that and figured that uh, found out that hemp seed was the best protein available.
I’ve always been a cannabis consumer and advocate and didn’t really think of the hemp much more than just what we have for fiber and clothing and stuff like that. But finally realized through that that the hemp seed has a lot of benefits, and for some reason, we weren’t able to consume or grow hemp seed here in the state.
So I started doing research and looking up groups that were actually fighting and trying to change this, and then I found two groups, And that’s where I started doing grassroots work and then early on I started learning about other people in the pretty small hemp industry then that was doing stuff in different states and actually organizing and fighting the DEA just to actually consume hemp seeds.
So this is before like, it was available like at Walmart and Target. It was more just a specialty store like Whole Foods, smaller locations where you can find it and then online, but all the hemp seeds were coming from out of the country. So some of you started researching that and started figuring Okay, there’s reasons that we can’t grow there and it all links back to the prohibition states you know, everything that happens to that against cannabis.
I actually live in Fort Worth, and there’s an old rail depot here that used to be the quartermaster depot if anybody wants to go research. During World War II, there were things to bring all the trains in with what supplies, and for some reason, their main street that goes over there still splits. This is a huge depot that’s now government facility and police academy and police from the force.
The street is called Hemp Hill, and the huge Hill goes over the base, and it’s actually still use today, but when it started out, it was they’re bringing stuff in for the military and shipping it out in a lot of the products I believe for hemp products. So that’s why they named the main street there, Hemp Hill. Now that’s just me tying it together, but there is the paperwork and all that online. You can look up about it, and it is pretty interesting.
So I started doing a lot more More research and seeing what we could do to grow here in Texas. And that’s all we’re here now.
Sonia Gomez: What for you were some of the biggest obstacles in opening up public advocacy. It’s no secret that Texas is like, has not been a fan. You know grandma’s were getting arrested coming off the plane with CBD oil. So when you start advocating and creating events and you know, promoting and seeing these things bloom and blossom before your eyes, what were some of the things that you guys came up against? Were your families against it, or for it, or how did your community respond? And what was your biggest fear?
His Biggest Challenges in Building a Business
Ramiro Rosas: No, early on, the family and close friends were the main supporters like having these events like in 2010 and 11. Like they’re real small events, and you’re literally just explaining to people what a hemp seed is, note that there [unintelligible] that you can actually get high from it and stuff like that.
So early on, like you say, there still was a little stigma from, let’s say the community crowd so you could get I would go flyer and have posters up and event you know flyers in different areas. It’s there was no online advertising and stuff like that and really, and there were a few people that would come out with interest but mostly family and friends to start. And then it wasn’t till say five years ago to where there was actually more interest from the community wise to start having larger events and then just recently to where you know, it’s everybody, and like you say their grandmas have CBD now and getting arrested for it, especially in Texas.
And it’s it’s really a problem. I’ve spoken to people, especially in like the Dallas, North Dallas area, to where a lot of that is happening because there’s actually a lot of people that claim they support the movement in the industry on that side of it. But won’t go towards the direct action movement and actually speak to people in our community, like the council members and stuff like that. The police force and say, Why are you still arresting these people for something that’s already you know, legal here in the state? So, it is still a problem. If that’s what you’re what you’ re–
Sonia Gomez: Yeah, I mean, I’m definitely asking is it still a problem, but I know it’s a problem, and I’m just wondering what kind of problem it is. I mean, cannabis and hemp seemed to be A pretty different conversation. However, those who are in the know, know that there’s not that big of a difference. It’s like comparing a lemon to a lime, right? Like maybe the colors different, there’s a little bit of a difference in flavor, which changes the effect of the food that you eat. But at the end of the day, it’s all a citrus, right? So I’d love to know from you for in your opinion, what’s the difference between cannabis and hemp? Do you think they should be used differently? And do you think that handling the subject of cannabis verses have in a good way?
The Difference Between Hemp and Cannabis
Ramiro Rosas: I think that’s a that’s a great question. And the way you described it as the exact way I’ve described it, at speaking engagements, two words. Hemp is cannabis, cannabis is hemp, and it’s, it’s just like you say with the citrus analogy, like, like oranges and grapefruits, you know, they’re different strains that they’re both citrus or you know different there’s you could they have different tastes, different effects you have grapefruit oils that do stuff for your skin and body just like oranges do stuff for your health as well. So they’re just different families just like cannabis.
I personally believe I’m speaking about the two of us one, and using the two as one is the best option for anybody for their health regimen. Like I personally like I’m a daily cannabis user, but I would mix it up with you know with smokable hemp which is now illegal in Texas and then smoke smokeable cannabis or dabbing isolate, CBD isolates or topicals or edibles just during the day, whatever You know, whatever’s needed just spread out the regimen.
Sonia Gomez: What is like a success story that stood out to you? I mean, obviously, we’ve been in the space for a while. You’re a young buck like me, we’re kind of on the frontlines of this hemp revolution even though there’s, you know, pioneers who have come before us to forge the path. It never ceases to amaze me some of the success stories that I hear or the transformations that I see, what are a couple of stories that are just like holy shit, I can’t believe that that is reality.
Ramiro Rosas: As in the cannabis, hemp space or as in like a business success story like somebody
Sonia Gomez: within the cannabis and hemp space like knowing that this plan is creating transformations. What are a couple of those things stories that stand out for you?
Ramiro Rosas: Oh, just where it’s going like we’re like with the rate of growth? I guess not necessarily in the greatest way because right now everybody’s sitting back thinking oh man this plant might not be scalable how we’re thinking to where we could grow even 500 acres you know because Texas is huge and everybody’s ready to jump in with hundreds to thousands of acres, and they’re going to sit back they’re looking at these guys wet Belen and filled dried hemp thinking that’s way to go and trying to sell it at the end of the season as smokeable and ready for the process and they’re gonna have a big problem on their hands.
But the rate that it’s grown is really where the– innovation from all the creative minds out there that they consume cannabis and where the where they’re taking some of these companies like with the plastics but with bioplastics and just where everything’s going fiber wise.
I know everybody’s thought CBD craze the last couple years, but there’s so many other options that are still out there which these huge investors would call low hanging fruit that these guys don’t even see because they’re selling these on the stepladder looking over the low hanging fruit.
Sonia Gomez: Do you feel like there’s that the mom and pop shops are losing their opportunity to be a part of this industry, or do you still think that there’s space for mom and pop style businesses?
Is There Still a Space for Mom and Pop Style Businesses?
Ramiro Rosas: I think definitely there is space for that, and that’s where I’m going with my business pretty much because I still get up 5 am going clocking in doing work I love to do, coming home, kids, family and then still cannabis hemp but add that sort of daily life and trying to just still keep spreading that and hanging in there without wasting tons of dollars like myself could have done.
I could have a huge loss this year just planning for a huge Expo putting thousands of dollars into something like Expo West being in the food industry, putting another $2,000 into a couple of cannabis expos in order to be canceled, you know here recently, so I can be bankrupt, but I know there is something out there that did happen to you recently.
But if they just step back in and see other options or there’s companies that still haven’t even got to that level and just take your time and wait for the next couple of years because myself I’ve seen with it with the hemp industry like it’s every three to four years like it gets a boost of interest and it gets momentum going, and more great products come out so I think people just hang on and look besides CBD and other minor cannabinoids and it just look at the bigger picture, and they’ll see so many other things you could do.
I personally started in 2014 just seven like some artwork printed on hemp t-shirts, but uh, at the time, you know, I had a website going up I got so in the T-shirts, printing shirts, my own shirts, but hemp t-shirts cost too much, and so nobody wants to pay for $30 $35 shirts back then, but now it’s something that I’m gonna have to look at the option and into because it’s something I still do today screen printing, do artwork and stuff like that.
And another thing like, say last year I’d had to do that myself kind of step back kind of fed up with where the industry’s going in my state, you know, with everybody trying to be the industry leader and the next person in the neck. Everybody’s an expert nowadays and so I kind of step back and gather my thoughts and say, Okay, what am I going to do to keep myself positive, keep going.
I started working on working on a panel of people with different ideas of Like myself being a creative and then the cannabis I always had like the vision of like, okay if people are on the west coast where it’s legalized already they have this greater advantage of us in like all the different like the arts different industries like way more advanced and say state like Texas or any other state not legalize so I wanted to get all the different ideas and gather all the different information of people that consume cannabis like all the way back from the jazz era. And like musicians, architects, some writers, just different people, doctors, lawyers, anybody that consumed cannabis and how they added to the lives and kind of put it together.
And so I just started working on a little projects and got some good response from some pretty big names and still going to do that on the side and just like I say try to keep going while the other stuff isn’t really moving because you can’t really produce too many products right now unless you’re in like say completely clean room, and it’s gonna take a lot more like say for mom and pop shop to keep up if you’re trying to do extraction and stuff like that on a large scale because you’re gonna have to have these huge certified labs I think especially going for like from these next few months up.
So it could be a lot difficult for everybody in general, but I think craft cannabis, craft hemp on a smaller scale, like I swap for extraction, stuff like that, that you could offer like on your own community level or you know, state level. And just like certain shops, I think mom and pop shops will definitely survive and be the ones to last the longest.
Sonia Gomez: I agree with you just coming from a craft background. I’m anxious to see. I’m anxious to see craft cannabis rise to the top. But I’m even more interested to see whether or not industrial cannabis will integrate practices that preserve the quality over quantity. And it’s a pretty interesting paradigm that we’re a part of right now where big money big business is coming in here to sort of taking over how things are being done and how things have been done. And I hope to see more farmers and more mom and pop shops step up and step into industry leadership roles.
Describe to me what specifically you’re doing in the industry. Like, talk to me about your business. Talk to me about who you serve and what problem you solve. I think this is a really important point of clarification. And by the way, I’m really excited to get one of your T-shirts because I love OG like original work, and I have like a massive audience I’d love to share original work with
About His Business
Ramiro Rosas: Oh, yeah, yeah, definitely. I’d send you one of those out and some chocolate samples.
Sonia Gomez: Yum.
Ramiro Rosas: So pretty much I like business-wise, like say I’m not. That’s not something I just come and announce right off, and I’m not trying to sell anything here, but since you asked, after like say the journey of learning of all the early Industry stuff and going through legislation and stuff like that collecting signatures and then emails said in 2016, I finally figured out that there is a need for more than just hemp seed in protein on a nutritional level that more people are actually needing cannabinoids and so I started talking with people like still close friends family, the family of my brothers and sisters different people that needed cannabis or hemp extract on a local level for actually for pains and ailments that people say that it helps with.
I never went and told him Hey, this is gonna cure anything or anything like that, but I did have people talk with me that I have recommended certain regimens to And like yourself may know, and you know, I know that you know certain stuff helps me and so I started you know everybody doesn’t smoke cannabis or hemp, or everybody doesn’t use topical or even a tincture or edible. A lot of people don’t like edibles.
But on the chocolate side, I started researching like what chocolates and an antibiotic like the natural bliss molecule like what they have in common and a natural way of going about it, so I decided to combine like natural cocoa in cannabis and use that as a method for delivery for the different people that I was dealing with because I was consulting people from ages say five years old I’m 67 years old.
And on the hemp side of it, you know, if they could have full cannabis regimens, I’m sure they would do a lot better because there’s been a couple of people that I’ve worked with that actually didn’t make it. And I believe it’s because some people might need a one to one teaching CBD and they won’t do well just with him, but our state doesn’t know that.
Sonia Gomez: I was just gonna say, what do you think is going to make the difference? What do you think is going to change the tide for Texas? I was talking with another group of entrepreneurs out there who are really advocating for cultivation, which was interesting to me because I’m on the genetic side. My husband and his partner, who have been in cultivation for a real long time, have stabilized, feminized strains with unique cannabinoid profiles. They’re not like the typical cherry wine strain, for instance, that everybody has and most people fucked up.
Ramiro Rosas: So they’re not that like like you say the cherry wine and all those typical ones those are to my understanding those are bred just hemp is bred out as hemp, right and the the the nicer strains you’re speaking of those are actually cannabis strains bred back to lower the THC levels to make them legal. Correct?
Sonia Gomez: Say that one more time, you just cut out for a second.
Ramiro Rosas: Say the like the regular strains talking about the cherry wine and those basic cultivars. Those are just bred out regularly as hemp in the nicer strains speaking of those are Actually bred backward to reduce the THC.
Sonia Gomez: Yes.
Ramiro Rosas: Right and I believe that that’s where it’s going like if there’s not a lot of people in the going leaning that way with the hemp side like you say a lot of people are even jumped off the cliff early and got thousands of seeds ordered like you to say of these basic strains. And that is where the like you say the craft and craft hemp and cannabis side of it, it’s really going to take off because I mean, I could find these cherry wine strains that many convenience stores here, close to me.
And like you say, the nicer stuff is actually bred by a lot of people that actually know what they’re doing and have a passion for the plant and not just trying to get a quick, you know, quick book out of it.
Sonia Gomez: Yeah, I completely agree. I think that you know, you’re absolutely right. Some of the strains that I’m talking about are coming from geneticists who have been in this space and literally cracking a bag open right now. But geneticists who have been in this space for a long time, and they used to breed all these exotic cannabis strains, and now they’re like, Okay, well, let’s breed them backward and see how that goes. And so we’re creating really, cannabinoid-rich strains that have the nose and the terpene profiles and everything like that necessary to catch a person’s attention or to keep you uniquely differentiated.
Ramiro Rosas: right now. Now I’m to tie large scale like the commercialization of it like you’re speaking of like, what do you think of like the genetics? Or are those genetics already protected against these large companies that come in like, like Monsanto and Marlboro, not the same company, and all these big guys that start trying to take over these genetics and terpene profiles and tries to put like you say everybody out of business.
Sonia Gomez: I do think that there’s some protection in place, but at the end of the day, how much protection can you really have against a company that literally owns it? That would be like me saying, you know, I developed a dish soap, and my dish soap is the only dish soap that DuPont doesn’t own. When, in fact, no matter what I do, DuPont is going to profit off of my development of dish soap. Whether they own the formula or not, I still got to buy, a package that DuPont owns the packaging company or they own the plastics company, or they own you know, the ingredients company that serves the ingredient sourcing that I get my shit from you know what I’m saying?
So like, Monsanto is one of those people who snatch pollen out of the sky and genetically modify it so that they can stabilize it, right. So I don’t know what the protection is going to look like. And I hate to be conspiracy theorists, but like Marlboro and big tobacco has been buying a property in Northern California since the early 90s, late 80s. And we used to laugh because being in the, you know, driving up and down the 101 being out way out in the fields like we were 45 minutes from a tank of gas and we drive down and this piece of property that was you know, just outrageously huge, All the things that you could ever want but just totally out of price would suddenly disappear off the market but no one would be moving in there, and none of the neighbors would know who bought it. And all of a sudden it would get listed, and we would see who is behind it, you know.
So they’ve been buying property for a long time. I remember in 2009 and 10 when I was looking at putting pre-rolled joints into a cardboard box, the patent on green cardboard boxes with 20 pre-rolled packs in it is owned by Marlboro and has been for ages you know cannabinoids period, especially in their isolated form, are owned by the patents owned by the US government.
So I think that patent number 66 3507 is owned by the government so are they projected I don’t know, in theory, Yeah, the best that we can with our little, you know, armor and swords. But these guys are coming to a knife fight with a bunch of guns and cannons. You know what I’m saying? Like we’re not sure who’s going to win.
Ramiro Rosas: Yeah, a bunch of a force for acquisitions is what I’ve seen and what I guess will continue to happen, you know, once you have a good enough offer, I mean, somebody has other great ideas, I’m sure they won’t mind selling that great idea to one of these larger companies and then continuing on with their other ideas.
Sonia Gomez: Totally, totally. So I think, you know, I as an industry, I think we’re up against some pretty incredible stuff. And as individuals, I think that we have to decide what kind of industry we want to have, what kind of industry we want to promote and be a part of, and that’s our choice we can only manage. We can only manage what we can manage. And then, you know, the resources run out.
We have to decide what kind of industry we want to have, what kind of industry we want to promote and be a part of. - Sonia Gomez Click To Tweet
So I think for the time being passion-filled, and purpose-driven entrepreneurs who have unique selling propositions like a unique strain or a unique product or a unique formula or unique art, these things that make it a company and independent of the industry, but also a part of the movement are really, really powerful. And the more that you can use your story to build your brand, the better because people are 95% more likely to buy from a company that has social efficacy built into it. They’re about 56% more likely to buy because you have a good story, you know that these things are like really key and being able to build your marketability as a company.
Ramiro Rosas: right and uh yeah I agree for sure, and it definitely takes a takes time it’s not going to be this one year you know one year and get a good couple influencers and go to a couple of these big shows, and then your brand is big it takes years to build I guess the trust and what’s the word I’m looking for?
That long term relationship with these clients that are gonna follow you’re product [crosstalk] for a long time and not just some quick overnight scandal then once you see psychedelics taken off, you’re gonna jump on psychedelics, and you know the labor customer there wondering what to do.
Sonia Gomez: Yeah, I, you know, here’s a formula, and I guess this is a great way to segue into the words of wisdom. In the words of wisdom, I always ask the question, what are one or two key pieces of advice that you would offer budding entrepreneurs or people who are considering getting into this space? And my take on the question and then I’m gonna get your take on this too.
So my take on this type of question is, you know, what can we do to stand apart and how can we maintain our individuality here? And the key consideration for any business is how we can stand apart in a noisy, crowded marketplace with a unique product and brand? there’s a book called The Millionaire Master Plan by Roger James Hamilton, who is a future futuristic entrepreneur who’s paired 5000 years of being teaching with modern-day capitalism and entrepreneurship.
It’s a really powerful book and sort of directive from his own story on how to build your company with the most amount of trust, then the most amount of leverage to be able to deliver your product or service into the marketplace and then the revenue and also the impact being a reflection of how the market is receiving that value and sharing in that trust.
He developed a whole profiling system that helps you to identify what kind of entrepreneur you are. So my pieces of advice in this space when you’re considering getting into the business, staying into the business, adjusting things so you can maintain your relevancy in the business, number one, understand who you are and what you love to do and where your talents are. If you are somebody who loves talking to and collaborating with people, you should be building a business that incorporates that skill set.
Understand who you are and what you love to do and where your talents are. - Sonia Gomez Click To Tweet
If you are a systems person, and you want to know how you can, you know, outsource everything and build a team so that everything runs really smoothly, you know, like a, like a Bezos would, you know, then do that find a really heavy systems-based business cultivation would be one of those things, it’s just seed in product out. Or, you know, manufacturing is another good example of that.
Investing is a timing thing. If you’re if you’re like Warren Buffett and you’re always watching the timing of things, that’s you know, you should definitely consider a business model that will incorporate that. Whatever it is that you choose, make sure that it plays to and allows you to utilize your best and highest skill sets, your deepest passion, and desire to change people’s life. Know that you have identified a specific problem for a specific person that you want to solve for with a product or service.
Without those key elements, you’re going to find yourself being me-too product and then me-too brand in a meet too industry where a big business will swallow you whole, however, the brands and businesses and business owners who have a compelling story a unique product and really apply their passion here will be strong enough to stand alone in a crowded marketplace. What What’s your response to that? How do you think somebody stays individual and unique in this industry?
How to Stay Relevant in This Industry
Ramiro Rosas: Oh, firstly is originality like, just be original. Everything you do from your product, your development, your marketing, or your packaging. Everything you know is original to your first plan of why you started in the first place, and that’ll be the first footstep.
And secondly, there used to be the elephant in the room, and now it’s a roomful of elephants. And how do you stand out is the question you’re asking. Besides great products and connecting with your target markets, try to avoid anything that’s trending and keep moving forward through the roughness.
I’ve personally had thousands of dollars on the table with you know, opportunities to go to some other city and you know leave my family here for a few months to send them this incubator and hope that my company will do good with the offering they give me but turn you know for some great reason got turned down just by the questions I asked you know so ask the right questions if you do have opportunities ask you know if the terms are negotiable you know.
What’s the pools gonna look like what’s you know is there anything in the left of your great idea and the end after you start growing and all these costs start coming out and these larger companies that are going to help you or if it’s actually going to be good for your company. So just look at everything and be very cautious of scams. There’s tons of tons of online scams or anything in the cannabis industry that we’ll see. Any other industry now is in the cannabis industry now like shoe salesmen, car salesmen. Everything is in the cannabis industry now, so you just got to be vigilant.
Sonia Gomez: Such good advice where can folks find you if they want to follow what you’re doing and engage with you? You know, and your brands?
Ramiro Rosas: Yeah, for sure. I do also have two book recommendations that I didn’t tell him that I was gonna say first after you had your great book recommendation.
Sonia Gomez: Oh yeah, yeah, yeah throw
Ramiro Rosas: it in. Firstly, if you’re going to start off in cannabis or hemp, you got to have a copy of The Emperor Wears No Clothes by Jacques Herer. And then if you read that book front to back and fully understand, you will definitely have thousands of ideas of which way to go with your cannabis business. It’s not going to be a green rush it’s not overnight. That book will help you understand the beginning and the culture of it and what actually ideas and you know what, what was fought for to get us here where we’re at now.
And another book that I would recommend is A Guide to Simple Organic Living, it highlights the SRL tour, and it’s a with Woody Harrelson in that book really, really helped me out when I started on my vegetarianism journey. And it really explained like the beginning hemp industry and everything going on in Kentucky and how it started out and what Woody Harrelson was doing there and how hemp was a gonna move forward. It’s just a good book to have in general, just as say a guy in the Emperor book is just one of the greatest cannabis books you could have. Try to get the hemp edition, too, if you can.
Sonia Gomez: Such a good book recommendation I love Emperor wears no clothes such a good book.
Ramiro Rosas: For any information you could, you could go on my website, www.hempxoco.com. That’s H-E-M-P-X-O-C-O. You could sign up there. we’re not selling anything now. We might do a drop like this other company that does drops on Thursdays only. Maybe have some special Oreos or something else. We would never do that, but we will have some products here soon.
We did have a good menu of stuff out that we’re trying to have on a larger scale, but with the current regulations we can’t even sell hemp flower currently in Texas, so we’re having to recalculate some things and move on, but you can still go on there and give us your email and get information or look for us on IG under hempxoco, same thing or on Twitter, same handle.
Sonia Gomez: Amazing. I love it. I have to just say I love a fellow young entrepreneur. We are still at what I would consider to be young entrepreneurs. So I love that you’re in the game alongside me and excited to continue to follow your success and your journey. Thanks so much for being on the show today. And for those of you guys who are on the Hemp Revolution community. Thank you so much for being a part of this incredible family. I invite you now to like and share this content when you like and share and tag five people, you are literally a part of helping us transform the way that we think about and talk about cannabis, and hemp inside of our families and communities.
Check us out at medicalsecrets.com for products that you can depend on to deliver the results that you’re looking for. And shoot me an email if you’re an industry professional. If you have a unique story or passion for this space, and you want to share that with me. Shoot me an email email@example.com, we’d love to connect with you. I’m your hostess with the mostess Sony Gomez, and this is the hemp revolution. We’ll see you at our next show, guys.
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