cbd extraction companies

Cbd extraction companies

Pressurized carbon dioxide provides the capacity to extract dozens of desirable cannabinoids, tepenes, plant waxes and flavanoids from marijuana and hemp plants. Unlike other solvents, carbon dioxide is non-flammable and produces no toxic by-products.

Chart products are used to increase plant yields, maximize safe, non-toxic extraction of CBD oil, promote longer product shelf life and reduce waste during the packaging process.

Uncovering the Benefits of CBD Oil

The Perma-Max™ 1400 XHP MicroBulk CO2 System and CO2 Trifecta® Gas Supply System are designed to help extractors decrease operational costs and optimize batch processes

Enrichment of cannabis plants via supplemental carbon dioxide makes them grow around 30% faster, which increases yields and typically enables commercial growers to get another crop from the same floor space.

Cannabis & CBD Oil

Science is uncovering the benefits of cannabidiol (CBD) oil for providing pain relief and the treatment of a host of illnesses without giving users a ‘high’. Chart’s carbon dioxide products are increasingly used during the plant growing and extraction phases and our nitrogen dosers prolong product shelf-life and reduce packaging.

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Based in Colorado, Xabis is a world leader in the design, construction, and management of cannabis extraction and manufacturing facilities, as well as product development. Led by a team of seasoned business professionals and some of the industry’s foremost chemical and biological PhDs and engineers, Xabis will provide expertise to Westleaf’s 60,000 sq. ft. Delta West cannabis extraction and production facility, now rebranded as The Plant By Westleaf Labs.

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Indiva Limited (TSXV: NDVA.V) (US: NDVAF), a Canadian cannabis company aiming to become a house of global marijuana brands, recently hired Seattle-based Lucid Labs Group to design the company’s London extraction facility.

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By enabling higher margins, new revenue channels, and faster product development times, in-house extraction operations will likely fuel some of Canada’s most successful cannabis companies. That said, we do expect the transference of extraction know-how between companies like Xabis and Westleaf to eventually diminish much of the technical gap between cannabis extractors. Even still, cannabis extraction will play a crucial role in the coming years—especially as new marijuana markets continue to open around the world.

Cbd extraction companies

First up is Valens GroWorks (NASDAQ:VLNCF) , which claims to be the largest third-party extraction-service provider in Canada in its press releases. Although Valens has landed a number of deals with major marijuana growers in Canada, the most notable is its two-year agreement with Quebec-based HEXO for an aggregate of 80,000 kilos of cannabis and hemp biomass. Valens’ service agreement with HEXO is back-end loaded, with at least 30,000 kilos of biomass being extracted in the first year and at least 50,000 kilos in the second year.

Image source: Getty Images.

Image source: Getty Images.

Valens GroWorks

But what if this isn’t the best or safest way to take advantage of the rise in CBD? A potentially sneakier, yet smarter idea might be to focus on the companies handling the extraction of CBD from hemp and cannabis biomass. Although CBD can be extracted from cannabis, hemp is often much cheaper and easier to grow, which usually makes it the preferred source of high-quality CBD extracts.

Although Neptune Wellness Solutions (NASDAQ:NEPT) is an under-the-radar extraction service, it has managed to land a couple of very large contracts. Three weeks ago, Neptune and Tilray inked a three-year agreement that’ll see Neptune providing resins, winterized oil, and distillate extracts from an aggregate of 125,000 kilos of cannabis and hemp biomass. As is often the case with the extraction contracts, it’s back-end loaded, with roughly 20% of this biomass coming in the first year. That’s because most cannabis growers, including Tilray, are still ramping up capacity.

Extraction-service providers may offer predictability that's hard to come by in the cannabis industry.

Just last week, Valens announced that business has been so good that it’s upped its annual extraction capacity to 425,000 kilograms, with plans to boost its yearly capacity to more than 1 million kilos in the first half of 2020. This added extraction space will also expand capacity to create white-label capsules, vaporizers, topicals, edibles, and concentrates, according to the company’s press release.

The intrigue of buying one or more extraction-service providers is that their contracts are often for two or three years and have stated minimum hemp and cannabis biomass amounts that they’ll be extracting. In other words, these fee-for-service contracts create minimum amounts of predictable cash flow each year, which ensures that these companies can spend their capital wisely. It also tends to make Wall Street happy, since uncertainty is the enemy of investors.