Devin Crispin is expected to start growing hemp in the hope of producing CBD oil, and he has a pretty good grip on the new rules. He says the government's new plan would allow farmers to begin the process, from harvesting to testing the THC content of their crops. I think the advantage of this is that it is a fixed rule so people can make an investment and decide whether they are willing to risk it because this change could affect their business.
Under Indiana's new plan, farmers can now apply for a license to produce commercial hemp. By 2020 hemp farmers must obtain a research license for hemp cultivation from a university.
Although the research license will not be required, Crispin said the research practices could be beneficial to new farmers. The "research practice" and that it "could be beneficial for newer farmers," he said.
Hemp was originally produced during the Second World War and is used to produce edible oils, medicines, and fibers. But the plant has not been grown for 80 years and there is little information for new growers. Through our cooperation, we will help to find out what will grow in good soil and climate.
The plant is very diverse and we look forward to the variety of what we can use it so that the market can be successful. The newly approved plan makes Indiana one of 29 states that allow the production of commercial hemp. He said: "Hemp brings new varieties to our entire agriculture. We hope that one day the plant will be used in a wide range of applications, such as the food, medical and medical industries, and as a food source.