CA – mynevadacounty.com

0

Cannabis Alliance reflects the requirement for continued collaboration between local business and county staff working to build a safe and sustainable cannabis economy for Nevada County.

Executive Director of The Cannabis Alliance, Diana Gamzon, discussed in support of their 2021 Board of Supervisor’s priorities at Tuesday’s Board of Supervisors meeting where the 2021 Aims were approved. The comments, presented in full below, reflect supporting cannabis for a board priority along with the continued cooperation between local business and county staff working to build a safe and sustainable cannabis economy for Nevada County. “That is an ongoing work and we can not be successful without great communication and commitment to a complex procedure. We love The Alliance for taking the time to comment and inviting other people to do the same. Each year, we build upon the work of the previous year and look forward to more in 2021,” says Nevada County Director of Cannabis Compliance, Craig Griesbach.

In spite of all the challenges of coronavirus, county staff continues to work with the community to learn about ideas to improve this growing sector. About March 4 from 5:00-6:00PM County Staff will associate with Yubanet.com to host a virtual event to discuss a Cannabis Equity Program. Guests are invited to consider questions regarding specific tactics to assist more to become allowed and help with business sustainability. Participants can register at: https://bit.ly/GTGEquity. Questions and comments may be submitted before the meeting to townhall@yubanet.com. There is also a chance to share feedback on the Equity App via a confidential questionnaire: http://bit.ly/GTGEquitySurvey.

Nevada County Cannabis Alliance is a trade association representing over 300 cannabis farmers, companies and fans. More than 90% of all licensed companies in the county are members of the Alliance. The mission of the organization is to give education, advocacy and opportunities for connection to support a thriving local cannabis industry. As a business our worth are steeped in economic development, environmental stewardship and craft cannabis cultivation and production. 

On behalf of the Alliance Board of Directors and members, we support for the proposed cannabis priority which shows a commitment to continue to improve the permit procedure and enforcement program while exploring the upcoming steps for accreditation. 

When the cannabis ordinance was adopted in May 2019, it was with the understanding that we’d have a start-small approach and continue to build to the ordinance overtime in little bites. As suggested, the board priority enables staff to do just that by investigating additional incense kinds to add to our cannabis ecosystem. The highly controlled cannabis business is constantly evolving and the marketplace is going to be quite a different place in two years from today. In 2023, the country allows for infinite acreage of cultivation. Counties such as Lake and Santa Barbara are already allowing farms as big as 80 acres. We must be proactive to consider how we can develop policy that will continue to support a craft industry. 

We support the adoption of their cannabis board priorities and commend staff for presenting a 2021 objective that’s based on data and allows time to explore what license kinds make sense to our community. We think the cannabis aim directly equates to the proposed economic development goal

Cannabis Alliance reflects the requirement for continued collaboration between local business and county staff working to build a safe and sustainable cannabis economy for Nevada County.

Executive Director of The Cannabis Alliance, Diana Gamzon, discussed in support of their 2021 Board of Supervisor’s priorities at Tuesday’s Board of Supervisors meeting where the 2021 Aims were approved. The comments, presented in full below, represent encouraging cannabis for a board priority along with the continued collaboration between local business and county staff working to build a safe and sustainable cannabis economy for Nevada County. “That is an ongoing work and we can not be successful without great communication and commitment to a complex procedure. We love The Alliance for taking the time to comment and inviting other people to do the same. Each year, we build upon the work of the previous year and look forward to more in 2021,” says Nevada County Director of Cannabis Compliance, Craig Griesbach.

In spite of all the challenges of coronavirus, county staff continues to work with the community to learn about ideas to improve this growing sector. About March 4 from 5:00-6:00PM County Staff will associate with Yubanet.com to host a virtual event to discuss a Cannabis Equity Program. Guests are invited to consider questions regarding specific tactics to assist more to become allowed and help with business sustainability. Participants can register at: https://bit.ly/GTGEquity. Questions and comments may be submitted before the meeting to townhall@yubanet.com. There is also a chance to share feedback on the Equity App via a confidential questionnaire: http://bit.ly/GTGEquitySurvey.

Nevada County Cannabis Alliance is a trade association representing over 300 cannabis farmers, companies and fans. More than 90% of all licensed companies in the county are members of the Alliance. The mission of the organization is to give education, advocacy and opportunities for connection to support a thriving local cannabis industry. As a business our worth are steeped in economic development, environmental stewardship and craft cannabis cultivation and production. 

On behalf of the Alliance Board of Directors and members, we support for the proposed cannabis priority which shows a commitment to continue to improve the permit procedure and enforcement program while exploring the upcoming steps for accreditation. 

When the cannabis ordinance was adopted in May 2019, it was with the understanding that we’d have a start-small approach and continue to build to the ordinance overtime in little bites. As suggested, the board priority enables staff to do just that by investigating additional incense kinds to add to our cannabis ecosystem. The highly controlled cannabis business is constantly evolving and the marketplace is going to be quite a different place in two years from today. In 2023, the country allows for infinite acreage of cultivation. Counties such as Lake and Santa Barbara are already allowing farms as big as 80 acres. We must be proactive to consider how we can develop policy that will continue to support a craft industry. 

We support the adoption of their cannabis board priorities and commend staff for presenting a 2021 objective that’s based on data and allows time to explore what license kinds make sense to our community. We believe that the cannabis aim directly equates to the proposed economic development goal

Source: https://www.mynevadacounty.com/CivicAlerts.asp?AID=3641

Leave a Reply