Inmates housed in administrative restrictive unit will receive one (1) visit per week. Visiting for the administrative restrictive units will take place on Friday, Saturday, and Sundays only. D's must get prior approval to visit an inmate from Jail Administration by calling (616) 632-6401 or Inmate Service Administrator by calling (616) 632-6379.
The visiting times are AM to AM Professional visitors wishing to visit must come to the visiting/information desk at the Kent County Correctional Facility and register. Professional visitors will not be allowed access without approved ID or pre-approval from Jail Administration.
“But there are a lot of plants that can be studied.”Canfield said there are plenty of ways to transfer the knowledge from growing other medicinal plants to marijuana.“I work with plants right now that could be considered medicinal plants,” he said, citing things such as St. “We look to other plants that have been traditionally recognized with medicinal value, but are not illegal to grow.”The students will learn how to measure and extract the compounds in the plants that can be used for medicinal purposes and then be able to transfer that knowledge to marijuana, which has been used to treat a variety of illnesses including chronic pain, nausea, seizures and glaucoma.
Roth started at NMU in 2016 with an eye toward an environmental science degree, but decided that the current political environment might not produce the type of job he wanted.
“I heard all about the need for analytical chemists and all sorts of interesting talks.
That was the initial spark.”Eighteen months later, the program is off and running with the blessing of the NMU Board of Trustees.“Many of the states are legalizing different substances and they’re really looking for quality people to do the chemistry and the science,” said NMU trustee James Haveman.
Alex Roth has gotten into the habit of pulling out his cell phone and showing skeptical friends a screen shot of the classes he’ll have to take to get his bachelor of science degree from Northern Michigan University.“When they hear what my major is, there are a lot of people who say, 'Wow, cool dude.But the NMU program is unique, mixing chemistry, biology, botany, horticulture, marketing and finance in a four-year program that began this semester. Mark Paulsen, director of the university’s chemistry department, expects that number to grow quickly.“We’re gaining students every week,” he said.“With a full 12 months of recruitment, we expect that to grow.”“It was my off day and I saw there was a cannabis chemistry group that was putting on a whole series of talks,” he said.“And I look at how much the industry is going to be worth and I think this is one of the smartest decisions I could make for my future.”While medical marijuana revenues in Michigan are estimated at more than 0 million, if full legalization of marijuana happens, as it has in eight other states, the revenues could be enormous.Arcview Market Research, a California-based company that tracks the marijuana industry, reported .8 billion nationally in legal marijuana sales — both recreational and medicinal — in 2016, and projects the market to grow to .6 billion by 2021. The CW is the best place to find today’s great new shows, including hit shows like The Vampire Diaries, Ringer, The Secret Circle, Hart of Dixie, 90210, Supernatural, Nikita, America’s Next Top Model, and Gossip Girl.You’re free to laugh: we also offer fun syndicated fare, featuring iconic shows like Seinfeld, The King […]Cruise companies have stepped up their offerings to widen appeal to a younger demographic.Other colleges and universities — such as Harvard, University of Denver, Vanderbilt University and Ohio State University — that offer a variety of classes on marijuana policy and law.And there are programs that offer marijuana certificates in a variety of disciplines at places such as Oaksterdam University, Cannabis College, and Humboldt Cannabis College, all in California; and THC University, the Grow School and Clover Leaf University in Denver.“And it’s the university’s responsibility to produce those kinds of students for those kinds of jobs.”Another board member, Steve Mitchell of West Bloomfield, said there wasn’t any hesitancy from the board in approving the degree program, especially after they found out that the students won’t actually be growing marijuana plants.“No one is growing marijuana.No one is violating and state or federal laws,” he said.