Legal Marijuana Growers are Happy Shifting from Traditional Warehouses to Greenhouse
Published By : 16 Mar 2015 | Published By : QYRESEARCH
In the past two decades, the Ambient Water Corporation has used its technology on clean water on literally everything starting from integrating the fraking operations across shale-rich regions to ensuring drinking supplies across household segment in the Middle East. Recently, the company has ventured to expand its reach to a relatively new yet the rapidly growing sector of legal marijuana.
In a recent interview, Keith White, the CEO of the Spoken, Washington-based pharmaceutical company, said that the firm is aiming to help the cannabis farmers to cultivate bigger and better plants. The core technology of Ambient Water comprises of capturing the moisture present in the air and transforming the same into purified water. The company is expected to use this technology in order to replenish the crops continuously and adjust the level of humidity. The process involves three stages, namely, cooling, heating, and ventilation, which help to keep the plants in ideal temperatures and protecting them from harmful diseases and mildew at the same time.
White added, the evolution of the med and pharmaceutical industry into commercial entity has forced to change the conventional warehouse cultivating operations. He also mentioned in his telephonic interview given to one of the leading dailies that the change will also prove to be very beneficial for the technology companies and their stakeholders, since the shift from dank basements to completely industrialized and new age greenhouses will offer opportunities to the companies to capitalize on the legal pot boom.
As reported by the findings of ArcView Group, a leading cannabis research firm, the market for legal cannabis in the United States alone rose by 74 per cent in 2014, to value US$2.7 billion from US$1.5 billion. The firm is located in the Oakland, California. In fact industry analysts are of the view that industry is projected to increase by four folds to reach US$11 billion over the next five years, assuming that states might soften their stance on marijuana.