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You may want to read up on cannabis testing.

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LongNDeep2   Tuesday, 07/16/19 11:47:26 AM
Re: Srmadison post# 3774
Post # of 5644 
You may want to read up on cannabis testing.

There is a big difference in the state testing and organic testing......read up on it.

My research shows extracts and other non smokable forms of cannabis products are NOT tested for bugs. Grind them up and extract them. Flower is visually inspected for foreign matter...but that should be checked and found by the grower before sending in for testing.



We are currently reviewing pesticide labels upon request and maintaining a list (developed by NDA) of pesticide active ingredients that may be used on marijuana without violating NRS 586.010 to 586.550; as long as the applicator follows the label directions.

Along with thorough label reviews conducted by the pesticide applicator, the list is intended to assist growers find pesticide products whose labels do not legally prohibit use on marijuana. It is not an endorsement or recommendation to use these products in the production of marijuana in Nevada. These products have not been tested to determine their health effects if used on marijuana that will be consumed and thus the health risks to consumers is unknown. By including products on this list, NDA makes no assurances of their safety or effectiveness when used on marijuana and accepts no responsibility or liability for any such use.

It is the pesticide applicator 's responsibility to identify a pesticide product that: a) contains an active ingredient that is on the list; b) the pesticide label on the container does not prohibit its use in the grow facility (i.e. indoor or greenhouse instructions) ; c) the active ingredient is registered for a food crop and; d) is registered for sale in the State of Nevada.


This is a list of all the yummy chemicals the state of Nevada allows

Bacillus amyloquefaciens
Bacillus lichemformis
Bacillus megaterium
Bacillus pumilius strain QST 2808 Bacillus subtilis
Bacillus thuringiensis
Beauveria bassiana strain ANT-03 Beauveria bassiana strain GHA Beauverla bassiana Candia


Burkholderia spp. strain A396 Capsicum oleoresin
Castor oil (U.S.P. or equivalent) Cinnamon and cinnamon oil Citric acid

Chomobacterium substsugae

Cloves and clove oil

Copper octanoate
Copper oxychloride
Copper hydroxide
Corn gluten meal
Corn oil
Cottonseed oil
Cyfluthrin and beta-cyfluthrin*

Dimethomorph *






Garlic and garlic oil Geranio l

Geranium oil

Gliocladium Catenulatum strain J1446

Hydrogen dioxide

Hydrogen peroxide



Lauryl sulfate Lemongrass oil Linseed oil Malic acid

Metarhizium anisopliae strain F52
Mineral oil
Mint and mint oil
Mono-and Di-Potassium salts of phosphorus acid

Myclobutanil *

Neem oil
Paecilomyces fumosoroseus (lsaria fumosorosea) Paraffinic oil (mineral oil)
Pentachloronitrobenzene (quintozene)
Peppermint and peppermint oil
Peroxyacetic acid

2-Phenethyl propionate (2-phenylethyl propionate)

Piperonyl butoxide
Potassium bicarbonate
Potassium salts of fatty acid

Potassium silicate

Potassium sorbate
Reynoutria sachalinensis
Rosemary and rosemary oil
Sesame (includes ground sesame plant) and sesame oil

Sodium Carbonate

Peroxyhydrate (Percarbonate)

Sodium chloride (common salt)

Sodium lauryl sulfate
Soybean oil
Spinetoram *
Streptomyces griseoviridis strainK61

Streptomyces lydicus VVYEC 108 Sucrose octanoate

Swinglea glutinosa
Thiamethoxam *
Thyme and thyme oil
Trichoderma harzianum
Trichoderma reesei
Trichoderma virens
Trichoderma asperellum
Trichoderma gamsii
Trifloxystrobin *
Ulocladium oudemansii
White pepper
Zinc metal strips (consisting solely of zinc metal and impurities)

Color Key

EPA (25b) Minimum Risk-Exempt from Tolerance - black

EPA Registered Pesticide-Exempt from Tolerance - orange

EPA Registered Pesticide-Tolerance is Monitored - red

Those active ingredients that have an asterisk (*) may have indoor/interiorscape/greenhouse use on one label and food uses on a different label. The percentage of active ingredient may vary from label to label. Active ingredients with an asterisk are not legally prohibited from use on marijuana when they are used at the label application rate that results in the lowest amount of active ingredient being applied per 1000 sq.ft. or per acre.

If consumers don't like the list of chemicals that are allowed on cannabis....they are free to seek out organic growers.

Some people don't care what goes into their body...as long as you don't tell them about it. Do you know what ANY of those chemicals that Nevada allows....actually do...?

Before you accept the list of chemicals Nevada allows in your cannabis....you may want to DD what those substances are...and if they are really necessary for your smoking pleasure.....or if organic makes more sense. Do you trust every non organic grower to put your health....over their profits....lol.

Before you knock organic or triple certified organic.....you may want to educate yourself on the matters beforehand.



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