K I S K A N U H E M P C B D
Located in Northern Humboldt, our family owned and operated business benefits from over 20 years of experience in the cannabis industry. This knowledge is reflected in the quality and consistency of our hand crafted, small-batch skin and body products. We use premium organic whole plant extracts in a base of cold-pressed, virgin, organic oils. We are committed to supporting organic farming methods, sustainable practices, organic ingredients, and offering safe, lab-tested products to our community. We source hemp CBD from the United States. Our CBD Hemp Line does not contain THC (users will experience no psychoactive effects).
We offer Kiskanu products and general product recommendations as well as assistance in understanding strains and ratios. We can help you understand cannabinoids, terpenes, hemp and CBD, ratios, and the effects that can be anticipated. Whole plant and solvent-free extracts as well as organic ingredients are a top priority to us.
We are involved in every step of the process for each one of our products. Our company name represents our approach towards cultivation and production with the same reverence and honor our ancestors held. We hope you enjoy the product of our practice.
WHAT IS KISKANU?
In ancient Sumeria there was a sacred tree, the Kiskanu Tree, whose branches were used in ritual sprinklings. It is believed to have been the Biblical “Tree of Life” in the Garden of Eden. The name of the tree, “Kiskanu”, serves as our connection between the Tree of Life and Hemp. The Kiskanu tree was the central point of various rites. A holy grove in the temple is mentioned.
The second part of the name of this notable tree, “kanu” has phonetic similarities with the early names for cannabis, through the linguistic root “an”, which is found in various cannabis related words; such as the ancient Sanskrit name for hemp “kana”, or “kene”, Persian “canna”, and the original Assyro-Babylonia name for hemp “kannab”, later becoming “qunubu”.
(Abel 1980, Benetowa 1936, Bennett 2010, Ringgren 1973, Sayce 1880)