Hemp Naturals, Inc. is a developmental stage company that plans to research, develop, acquire and sell products made of industrial hemp. While the company will have a wide range of products and supplementary goods to go with our primary line up, the focus will be, at least initially, upon our Hemp Naturals rolling paper.
Hemp Naturals, Inc. is a developmental stage company that plans to research, develop, acquire and sell products made of industrial hemp. While the company will have a wide range of products and supplementary goods to go with our primary line up, the focus will be, at least initially, upon our Hemp Naturals rolling paper. Our additional products may include,but not be limited to, nutritional hemp health supplements, hemp drinks and/or foods, and beauty supply products with hemp as the key ingredient. One of the keys to the success of our future business will be establishing positive and long lasting relationships with companies which manufacture products made out of industrial hemp. If we can acquire these products wholesale and at low prices, we will be able to subsequently resell them under the Hemp Naturals name to the general population at a significant profit. Of course, this depends upon our ability to forge these long lasting and positive relationships with, as of yet, unidentified manufacturers. Currently, the company has no products or goods for sale. The growing demand and need for hemp products gives us an ideal environment in which to enter the already competitive hemp industry. As the demand grows, and indeed it has continued to grow steadily over the past several years, so too does the need for high-quality goods. Through an aggressive marketing plan which will primarily utilize social media, but may also rely on print media, radio spots, and other as of yet unnamed methods, we aim to become the first retailer that enters an individual’s mind when they think of hemp goods.
Throughout history Hemp has been a valued domesticated plant with origins dating back to the fifth century B.C. Although the United States is one of the few countries that does not allow hemp to be grown domestically (per the Controlled Substance Act) it also has the largest amount of hemp imported. The reasoning behind this is because the federal government does not distinguish between the various strains of cannabis such as those that are grown exclusively for the durability of hemp material. While the federal law still remains in effect, it should be noted that recently a number of states have begun to enact state laws that allow for the growth of hemp. This hemp material goes into rope, fabric, textiles, beauty supplies, and even food and beverages. Hemp is one of the most environmentally friendly crops, requiring few, if any pesticides, and is also biodegradable. Unfortunately, hemp has a negative stigma associated to it which is mostly caused by the fact that cannabis can bud Δ9-tetrahydrocannabinol (THC). Industrial hemp material generally contains less than 0.3% of THC while cannabis grown for marijuana use sometimes contains upwards of 20%. Ingestion or use of industrial hemp based products does not have psychoactive effects due to the very low quantity of THC, if there is any at all. This does make industrial hemp legal for sale within the United States so long as it follows certain guidelines, however the fact that there is this association with THC does, invariably, because some negative stigmas due to a lack of understanding on the differences between the goods. It is estimated that in the United States the market for hemp based products may be 500,000,000 million dollars per year, although an exact number has not been determined. Between 156 and 171 million dollars of this market is made up of body care items and food based supplements. 100 million is associated with hemp based clothing and textiles. The remaining balance is associated with an array of various other hemp based goods. “However, as we transition to a future that embraces more sustainable agriculture practices industrial hemp can help lead the way. With focused and sustained research and development, hemp could spur dramatic positive ecological and economic benefits. For instance, renewable, fast-growing hemp is a substitute for many unsustainable products like non-organic cotton (which currently uses more than 25 percent of the world’s insecticides and more than 10 percent of the world’s pesticides) and many plastic products.” This paragraph is according to an article