Whole Plant Technologies Unveils “Savy” New Brand

OREGON: Whole Plant Technologies today introduced the company’s new corporate brand and website. The branding reflects both the launch of the company as well as its vision for the future. The launch is well-timed with the first run of the company’s patented Grow Tray System, which is now available for purchase and installation. Whole Plant Technologies worked with Bend, Oregon-based digital marketing agency, Savy, to design its brand and website.

“We’re excited to introduce our new brand and website in conjunction with the sales of our patented Grow Tray System,” says Jody Testaberg, Founder and CEO of Whole Plant Technologies. “We’ve been working diligently to develop our system through four patented prototypes. Our brand reflects the simplicity, value and sustainability that comes from using the Whole Plant Technologies Grow Tray System.”

tray-system_2Data collected using the Grow Tray System in several commercial harvests shows the cultivation of cannabis and agricultural crops using the Whole Plant Grow Tray System produces higher yields and faster harvests, maximizing profits while growing crops sustainably with zero drain-to-waste. The Grow Tray System from Whole Plant Technologies is a hydroponic/aeroponic hybridized system with trays that are now available for purchase. Whole Plant Technologies offers installation and service plans with the Grow Tray System, as well as consultation services.

In addition to its commercial product line, Whole Plant Technologies supports awareness and continued cannabis research towards the health benefits associated with the use of the whole cannabis plant. For additional information, visit www.wholeplanttechnologies.com

Marijuana Production Is Proposed On The Plateau

WASHIGNTON:  Talk of marijuana production has been wafting through both Enumclaw and Buckley in recent days.

Both Plateau communities are hearing of local property owners interested in breaking into the legal world of cannabis production. But, while ideas have been floated, neither city appears close to making a leap toward allowing legal grow operations.

While a request was made, nothing is happening.

The appeal came from local businessman Scott Fitzsimmons, who went before the Enumclaw City Council April 27 to ask something be done that would allow him to lease space to a marijuana producer.