Resistant plants are resistant to pests, so they don't need pesticides or herbicides, mature in a few months and can produce additional crops, year after year. There is also a long list of ways in which you can help the planet, since hemp can be grown locally and there is less need to import it from great distances. Hemp has the potential to improve the lack of degradation, the leech of chemicals and other factors in plastic. Hemp plastic can be molded into almost any shape, injected, or even used as a resin.
It fits naturally into the world of bioplastics. The fiber is also 100% recyclable and biodegradable. Hemp has a wide range of applications, from ropes to floorboards, granola and dog treats. It can be used to make a variety of products, such as newspapers, notebooks, rolls of toilet paper and much more.
Hemp is also incredibly versatile when it comes to soil types and climates, making it an ideal crop for global agriculture. It can be grown locally with minimal environmental impact and requires less water than other crops like cotton. Hemp also has the potential to remove toxins and other harmful substances from the soil through a process called phytoremediation. The Colorado governor's office, the department of agriculture, Colorado State University, local producers and the outdoor clothing company Patagonia have all launched hemp fiber pilot projects in recent years to explore its potential for sustainable agriculture.
Hemp has provided essential raw materials and a protein-rich, health-promoting food source for centuries, most likely millennia. If you have any questions left about hemp's potential for sustainable agriculture, feel free to send us a message. We will respond to you within 24 business hours.