Top
cheapest photoshop lightroom discount corel draw x5 discount viveza buy windows 7 direct download how to buy microsoft frontpage purchase windows 7 home premium product key purchase autodesk revit architecture best buy mappoint buy nero paint shop pro x3 best buy price of bento corel draw coupon code purchase rosetta stone arabic purchase mac office 2008 buy corel paint shop pro photo x2 purchase microsoft money 2006 windows 2008 enterprise virtual licensing cheap mac os x lion buying 2007 office key corel draw best buy buy windows 7 home premium retail buy clonedvd 4 price of adobe illustrator cs4 buy microsoft word mac online cost of 2008 server cals buying final cut pro 7 adobe audition best buy buy adobe flash cs4 for mac purchase 2007 microsoft office online discount windows 7 professional software

Company makes any plant produce THC and the tomatoes are especially yummy

June 3, 2009
1 Star2 Stars3 Stars4 Stars5 Stars (142 votes, average: 4.61 out of 5)
Loading ... Loading ...

June 1, 2009

Oakdale, CA: Scientists at Montsaint Genie Tech Inc. announced today that they have successfully transferred the gene segment that produces the psychotropic chemical THC in cannabis plants to many other common garden plants, including tomatoes, cucumbers, lettuce, carrots, and more.

“We probably can put the THC segment into almost any plant in existence,” says lead scientist Rebeca Vale. “It’s a very simple process. We are starting work on oak and maple trees now.”

Asked if the resulting plants could be used in ways similar to cannabis, Vale replied, “Well, you can’t make twine out of a tomato plant, but if someone were to dry it and smoke it, all of the medicinal and psychotropic effects of marijuana would be present. And what’s more, we have learned that tomatoes, in particular, actually produce more THC than cannabis itself.”

But is it legal? “Actually, yes,” says Vale. “Our research qualifies as GMO ‘intellectual property’, as does the process itself. Since tomatoes and other plants are not illegal, a person would be well within the law to grow them and use them as they please.”

Vale says that her company is working on a spray that will transfer the segment to many plants simply by spraying the leaves of seedlings.

“It’s a very simple process,” she says. “Anyone can do it. We plan to start selling the spray – ‘Genie Mist’ – in a matter of weeks. One bottle will sell for five dollars and be capable of treating 6,000 seedlings.”

But how do the tomatoes taste? “Scrumptious,” Vale says. “But, of course, they are best when roasted.”

SOURCE

Comments

Got something to say?





Bottom