Wednesday, July 24, 2024

Trey Reckling

Trey is the founder of the Academy of Cannabis Science, which is partnered exclusively with accredited university partners like Seattle Central College, University of Nevada-Las Vegas, South Seattle College and Highline College to provide professional cannabis education and training for the industry. He has helped train medical marijuana consultants in Washington State and other industry professionals from throughout the US/Canada and from Guam to India. Trey has been working in higher education for the last 20 years where he specialized in staff training, student development, conflict resolution and crisis management. He served on the board of directors for the Washington Marijuana Association and currently serves on the board of directors for the Cannabis Alliance. He works with regulators, lawmakers and governing agencies as an advocate of cannabis education. Originally from Savannah, GA, Trey enjoys the Pacific Northwest and the freedom to explore and evolve the legal cannabis industry.

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Posts

Digest This: Medical Marijuana May Help Sufferers Of Gastritis

Add gastritis to the growing list of conditions medical marijuana may positively impact. Research is pointing to positive benefits.

Marijuana Makes Your Brain More Plasticy And That’s A Good Thing

Plastic is not usually a word people would associate with their brains, but they should.

Progress: World Doping Agency Will No Longer Ban CBD

The World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) has softened its position on CBD. They made it official by removing it from their list prohibited substances for 2018.

How This Senior Dog Was Saved With Medical Marijuana

Sweet Georgia Brown, my 14-year-old dog, had a stroke. We were on our daily walk to the park when she suddenly couldn’t stand.

Undoing The Negative Impact Of Marijuana On The Teenage Brain

They told us that smoking marijuana was doing irreparable harm to teenage brain. It the equivalent of putting an egg in a hot frying pan.

New Study Shows Marijuana Indeed Helps HIV-Positive Patients

Alcohol and stimulants shorten the lives of HIV-positive patients. A new study says that the same cannot be said of cannabis.

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