- Clarenda Stanley, a beautiful black woman has taken to the production of weed tea to help boost immune systems
- The smart lady owns and runs the Green Heffa Farms which combines weed and herbs that strengthen immune systems among other benefits
- News of Clarenda's exploits appear to come at the right time as COVID-19 pandemic is fast claiming lives of individuals with weak immune systems around the globe
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A stunning black farmer called Clarenda Stanley who owns Green Heffa Farms is into the production of weed teas with the main goal of helping boost immune systems.
Clarenda's innovation has become especially crucial in this season when coronavirus pandemic also known as COVID-19 plagues the entire world without mercy and requires strong immune systems for it to be overcome.
Shoppeblack.us reports that Clarenda Stanley is a fifth-generation Black woman farmer who is originally from Alabama’s Black Belt region.
READ ALSO: 1st person to die of COVID-19 in Ghana buried amidst hazmat suits & sprays in video
The brilliant young woman's company launched the market’s first hemp flower plus holy basil botanical tea blend which promotes a healthy immune system.
The premium tea by GHF pairs effortlessly certified organic hemp flower with sustainably cultivated holy basil, which is also referred to as 'Queen of Herbs'.
This unique combination results in a tasty ‘cannabinoid, terpene, and flavonoid-packed synergy that boosts one’s immune health while 'offering neuroprotective and anti-inflammatory benefits.'
READ ALSO: COVID-19: Ghanaian 'big man' skips quarantine & testing after returning from abroad
Reports indicate that the hemp industry is projected to earn about $1.9 billion in the US by just selling hemp-based products by 2022.
In other news, a group of locals in Ghana have been able to come up with an ingenious innovation that is able to pour water for washing hands without having to touch it with one's hands.
The exact location where the small group of locals brainstormed the brilliant invention is not clear but it is obvious that it took place in a Twi-speaking community.
The innovation consists of a bottle filled with water and tied at the neck with a rope that extends downwards to a stick that is left touching the floor slightly.
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