About Bart Schaneman
Bart has worked as a reporter and editor since 2003 for newspapers in California, Nebraska, and South Korea. He has won several awards for his writing and photography, including a Nebraska Press Association award for in-depth coverage of an environmental fight over fracking wastewater. His work has appeared in The Week, the Washington Post, Salon, and the Omaha World-Herald, among other publications.
More From Bart Schaneman
Brands are incorporating product drops to generate more consumer interest.
Deciding who does and doesn't get inoculated first is no easy task.
During the early days of the pandemic, consumers were more discrete when using cannabis.
A major lack of industry standards could be leading to distrust between marijuana brands and consumers.
After a difficult 2020 that saw plenty of challenges, how will marijuana growers bounce back in '21?
In an attempt to clean up the vaping industry, Oregon regulators ban a handful of additives that potentially could harm users.
California Cannabis Growers Seek Cheaper Mixed-Light License Fees, Claiming Current Costs Are Too High
Pricing just isn't sustainable for some growers in The Golden State.
Marijuana extraction companies can get good prices for their heir concentrates and infused products if they follow these suggestions.
The former NBA player recently launched a weed shop that uses his name for branding purposes.
The Wildfires In Western U.S. Are Delaying The Outdoor Cannabis Harvest While Exposing Climate Impact
Wildfire smoke swirled over Washington state, Oregon and California, with smoke clouds blotting out the sun during a critical phase of a cannabis plant's growth cycle - when the plant is finishing its production of flower.
Adapting to climate change and unpredictable weather can be a headache for many in the marijuana industry.
Earlier than normal cold conditions could result in lots of loss flower for farmers.
With cannabis illegal under federal law, cannabis businesses cannot call products organic under the U.S. Department of Agriculture's certification program. So California has proposed its own "comparable-to-organic cannabis standards."