A second marijuana business in Denver in just over a week has voluntarily recalled its products because they contain a pesticide not allowed for use on cannabis.
Two Denver marijuana cultivation facilities voluntarily recalled a wide-ranging group of products Wednesday because of pesticide residues. The products tested positive for three pesticides the state says cannot be used to grow marijuana.
Owners of two Denver marijuana growing facilities on Friday said they were voluntarily recalling their products after city health officials learned tests found unapproved pesticides.
State and Denver inspectors on Tuesday ordered a recall of marijuana extracts sold by Mahatma Concentrates that The Denver Post revealed contained high levels of unapproved pesticides.
Regulating pesticides for cannabis grows remains a state and consumer issue because of marijuana’s illegal status at the federal level.
State health officials have issued a health alert about marijuana products that may have been tainted with high levels of a pesticide and sold to about 130 people southwest of Portland.
‘Testing for pesticides is a complex and costly process’: In Washington, private, certified labs conduct tests for mold, bacteria, insects and potency — but not currently pesticides.
Washington state’s Department of Agriculture says it has found traces of undisclosed pesticides in many of the marijuana-growing fertilizers and other products it tested recently.
The Colorado marijuana industry is stepping up its fight against the state’s efforts to regulate the application of pesticides on cannabis. A bill seeking to codify the governor’s executive order about unapproved pesticides died in a state Senate committee after passing the House.
The city of Denver is recalling a batch of Avicenna Products extracts sold by The Health Center pot shops over the presence of banned pesticides.
State marijuana regulators on Tuesday announced the recall of nine varieties of retail pot grown by Bud Cellar in Denver over concerns they were cultivated with a pesticide not approved for use on cannabis.
Cannabis recalls: Pot regulators issued recalls of marijuana grown and sold by shops in Pagosa Springs and Fort Collins over concerns they used unapproved pesticides.
More than a year after Denver started actively policing the marijuana industry’s use of pesticides, the city’s health department is changing its enforcement procedures.
State marijuana regulators recalled 31 batches of cannabis grown by Bailey shop Sunrise Solutions. It’s Colorado’s sixth pesticide-related pot recall.
Colorado health and agriculture officials issued a health and safety advisory Tuesday on pesticide-laced marijuana cultivated by XG Platinum Corporation.
Colorado marijuana regulators announced Friday they have put a large but undisclosed number of plants and products on hold from two cultivation facilities over concerns they were treated with unapproved pesticides. It’s the first such action by a state agency; previous recalls have been undertaken by the city of Denver only.
A Denver judge Thursday dismissed a lawsuit against the state’s largest marijuana grower over its alleged use of pesticides saying the consumers behind the case were not actually harmed.
The Oregon Department of Agriculture stopped the sale of a pesticide used by marijuana growers because one of its active ingredients is not listed on the product label.
Consumers would know whether the marijuana or hemp they buy was grown without the use of pesticides under a bill proposed Wednesday in the state legislature.
Popular pesticide chemical imidacloprid kills bees, according to a new EPA report. (Pssst: It’s also quite possibly in some of your weed.)
The city of Denver issued its largest-yet recall of pot products on Wednesday, involving nearly 100,000 packages of edibles made by Mountain High Suckers.
Marijuana business EdiPure voluntarily recalled more of its cannabis-infused edibles on Monday over concerns they contain potentially dangerous pesticides banned for use on marijuana in Colorado. The recall was EdiPure’s fourth in less than two months — and the city’s 15th in as many weeks.
Denver marijuana business Advanced Medical Alternatives is voluntarily recalling 27 cartridges of its THC-infused vape pen oil because they contain potentially dangerous pesticides that cannot legally be used on cannabis in Colorado.
After being slammed by a pot-infused edibles company suffering the blow of its third pesticide-related recall, a marijuana-testing laboratory in Colorado has a message it wants known: “We don’t want to see anyone in the industry have their product recalled or quarantined,” Gobi Analytical said in a statement released to The Cannabist this week.