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Hydroponic Systems

NFT, Flood and Drain, Bubblers etc.

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  • Posts

    • redbeard
      this answers your question well jimmy   Trump Bullied Canada Into Signing Flawed ‘War On Drugs’ Pledge: NDP MP Don Davies   OTTAWA — An NDP MP says U.S. President Donald Trump is using his "bully pulpit" to strong-arm Canada and 129 other countries into committing to a U.S.-led "war on drugs" policy. NDP health critic Don Davies told HuffPost Canada it was "extremely frustrating" to see the government sign the "Global Call to Action on the World Drug Problem," brokered on the sidelines of the United Nations General Assembly this week. "Donald Trump is using his bully pulpit right now to compel countries to sign on to this flawed policy because these countries are in vulnerable positions," he said, noting Canada's position negotiating the North American Free Trade Agreement.
      Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau at United Nations Headquarters in New York, New York on Sept. 25 2018.
      The U.S. co-hosted a high-level UN event to promote the campaign to fight drugs alongside 31 nations that included the Philippines and Russia — two countries with "terrible records" when it comes to drug policy, Davies said. The declaration asks countries to pledge to a four-pronged strategy to combat drugs. It asks countries to provide updates by March 2019 on their anti-drug education and awareness campaigns; expansions on "treatment efforts to save lives and promote recovery"; judicial and law enforcement strategies; and measures taken to "cut off" the manufacture, supply, and trafficking of "illicit drugs" across borders. Countries that signed the declaration were promised invitations to a UN-related event with the U.S. president, The Globe and Mail reports. Norway and Germany are among the 63 countries that did not sign the pledge. A statement from the Global Commission on Drug Policy on Monday criticized the declaration and the U.S. government for advocating it. The Geneva-based a panel of world leaders and experts argued it "signals the continuation of inefficient, costly and harmful policies" such as "punitive law enforcement, militarization, mass incarceration, forced treatment, and broken families and communities." Story continues after video:
      With marijuana legalization less than a month away, the NDP MP said it's "extremely disappointing" that the federal government signed the pledge against the background of an ongoing overdose epidemic. Though the declaration is non-binding, Davies said signing declarations at the UN level have symbolic value. "I don't think we can just say we didn't mean anything by it. Either Prime Minister Trudeau is signing onto a failed policy that's going to cost lives or he's playing a very dangerous game," he said, referencing the overdose epidemic linked to the use of opioids. A government report last week suggests at least 8,000 deaths have been linked to apparent opioid overdoses since January 2016. Either Prime Minister Trudeau is signing onto a failed policy that's going to cost lives or he's playing a very dangerous game.
      Don Davies, NDP MP
      Canada's signature on the Trump-endorsed anti-drug policy seemingly sends mixed messages about the party's stance. Grassroots Liberal members voted overwhelmingly this spring to adopt the decriminalization of illicit drugs (as a way to address the deadly opioid crisis) as official party policy heading into next year's election. Health Minister Ginette Petitpas Taylor brushed aside criticism and defended the decision in question period on Tuesday. She called substance abuse an international problem and said being a signatory to the declaration will "help us move forward." "If we are not at the table, we certainly will not be able to affect change," she said. In French, she acknowledged how countries may hold different positions on drug policy and reiterated it would be "impossible" to make changes if Canada withheld its signature. But it appears not everyone in the Liberal caucus buys that argument. Liberal MP Nathaniel Erskine-Smith, who has been advocating for the decriminalization of illicit drugs through a public health approach, took to Twitter Tuesday evening to voice his disapproval in Canada's signature on the U.S.-led pledge.   https://www.huffingtonpost.ca/2018/09/25/trudeau-united-nations-war-on-drugs_a_23541873/?guccounter=1&guce_referrer_us=aHR0cHM6Ly93d3cuZ29vZ2xlLmNvLnVrLw&guce_referrer_cs=aS81K0zpsNjPMrh_TNxLYQ
    • Kipper420
      I grow on a budget in a greenhouse 10ltr pots Rain water Some wire or string if you need to train  tall plants at seasons end. Just go for it. Consider your first grow a experiment and if you get sod all harvest at least you will have learnt what not to do. But if it works out all the better. Growing in garden centre compost? I am.
    • redbeard
      The city is getting higher by the day — and we’re not talking about Manhattan skyscrapers. In the span of a few hours in broad daylight last week, The Post encountered six people smoking reefer on busy downtown sidewalks. Mayor Bill de Blasio decriminalized low-level marijuana possession last November — but many New Yorkers evidently mistook that for de-facto legalization. You can still get cuffed for smoking a joint in public — as a female stoner ­was warned recently when Police Commissioner Bill Bratton saw her toking on Wall Street. De Blasio introduced a new NYPD policy, effective Nov. 14 last year, mandating that a person possessing less than 25 grams of marijuana gets a ticket instead of being arrested — as long as they have ID and no outstanding warrants. But smoking weed is still a crime. “If you’re smoking it in public, we will potentially arrest you,” said the commissioner, who doesn’t support legalizing pot for recreational use. Cops can use discretion when confronting a dope smoker — issue a warning or a summons or make an arrest. However, in the haze of marijuana smoke now enveloping Gotham, something appears to be getting lost in translation. One couple boldly fired up a blunt on East 13th Street in Union Square at 5 p.m. one day last week. “That’s why we smoke in public — because it’s decriminalized,” said a 21-year-old waiter from Astoria, Queens, between tokes. “Before, we would try to smoke indoors.” His companion, a 19-year-old restaurant hostess also from Astoria, said they deliberately pick busy spots because “the more open you are about it, the less obvious you are. “We’re not acting out. We’re just standing here smoking our joint, and if anybody comes up to us and happens to be an undercover cop or something, they can easily just tell us, ‘Hey, you’ve got to put that out.’ It’s very easygoing,” she said. The duo said that about a month ago, an undercover officer saw them smoking pot in the same area and did that exact thing. “That’s why we’re so calm about it, because if we do get stopped and searched, we don’t have what they’re looking for,” she said. Across the road, another worker sat inhaling what seemed to be marijuana smoke from a vaporizer pen. In Washington Square Park, The Post encountered ooh that smell once again — with one smoker denying it and the other refusing to comment. Just a few hours earlier, uber-considerate stoners Marv, 33, and Ayanna, 25, shared a joint outside NYU — blowing their pot smoke away from a group of nearby children. “I feel comfortable that people don’t care,” Ayanna said of getting high in public. https://nypost.com/2015/10/18/new-yorkers-are-smoking-pot-in-public-like-its-no-big-deal/?utm_source=facebook_sitebuttons&utm_medium=site buttons&utm_campaign=site buttons
    • Andromedian
      Will start the guerrilla growers plant of the year 2018 soon people will do a separate thread for autos this year..... sorry I haven't been about much been a busy busy year And big circumstance change  has kept me off the web shit looking good people, from what I've seen its our best season ever anyway wishing all folk the best for the final push.....