Perfect with Mo Isern And Michael Backes (MJBizCon)
Perfect with Mo Isern, Co-founder (VP of Brand marketing), and Michael Backes (Co-founder, and CPO) today on Grassroots Marketing only on Cannabis Radio. Perfect has a patented process, called “Cold Infused Flower”, which maintains cold temperatures through the post-harvest processing and packaging phases to protect the monoterpenes and medicinal cannabinoids in the plant. Cold Infused Flower is a new category of flower product that results in unique entourage effects no single plant can deliver. This process preserves terpenes in the flower and delivers an experience that’s closer to the entourage effect of the living plant. Terpenes and Testing described it as such: the patented process uses very cold temperatures throughout the processing and packaging paths following the harvest. The final products also require refrigeration to keep the terpene profile pristine. The terpenes contained within trichomes enable the ensemble effects that several researchers are currently proving with hard science.
Any steps that can be taken to mitigate their annihilation into the atmosphere, instead of their voyage throughout your lungs and body, are paramount to truly premium products devoid of the one-dimensionality that some manufacturers have endeavored Backes said, “Capturing perfection is hard. Many of the delicate compounds found in the cannabis flower are lost when preparing the product traditionally. “But with our new Cold Infused Flower process, we’re able to maintain the full range of effects available from the plant by protecting its full terpene and cannabinoid profile. That means we retain the natural intensity and integrity of the plant.” A 2019 Italian study made the case that you should freeze your cannabis. Researchers found that putting cannabis flowers in the freezer maintains the level of tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) better than other storage methods do. Let me break down the findings. Using six cannabis products of herbal and resin materials (which were seized by law enforcement and given to researchers to analyze), the study’s authors created 24 primary samples.