My attitude toward the marijuana industry has changed quite a bit since starting Marijuana Radio. In the beginning, I was full of enthusiasm. I felt that by starting the show I had manifested my destiny, and that this was going to be the meal ticket for my career.
Four years later there have been some amazing accomplishments and big changes. I am faced with some whopping struggles and a cynical attitude. What has changed? Have I changed personally? Undoubtedly I’ve changed. I’m a dad now. What’s changed about the industry that has turned me into a sour puss? Moreover, what has changed in Colorado?
First of all, I’m not completely a sour puss. Nonetheless, listen to my story. When we started, Marijuana Radio was one of a kind. That I am aware of, we were the only cannabis culture radio show for entertainment out there. If there were others, they did not accomplish the larger broad appeal that we have. We were the first real counter culture show that became well known which brought in a swarm of copycats and wanna be newcomers.
Whether it’s a compliment or insult, I keep hearing these insane words, that “I am the Howard Stern of this industry.” Well, what the heck does that mean? I sure don’t have the listener base, talent or the paycheck that he does, so what do people mean? On one hand, some refer to me as Howard Stern in reference to my totally irreverent attitude on the show. I do not shy away from adult topics or controversy in the slightest, nor have I ever shied away from Howard Stern’s great influence in my professional life. Another way in which folks mean it is having to do with some level of accomplishment in the marijuana industry that nobody else has achieved. This is a great compliment, as it distinguishes me as one of the first and best to do what I do. Howard Stern is the best and most important in his field, so if this is where the comparison comes from, then this is incredibly flattering, except that I’ve accomplished nothing compared to that man. The people saying it either say it intending a great compliment or conversely as a way to devalue my contribution to the legalization movement. The negative side has brought harsh criticism that I am in fact bad for the movement because of the stereotypes I supposedly foster about marijuana users, that is to say that we are just a bunch of dumb stoners. Lastly, I want to speak to honesty for a moment, and how Howard Stern is regarded as an honest broadcaster. I am a philosopher and I have a vested personal interest in the truth. Howard Stern’s honesty only added to my inspiration for the truth in the media that I produce. I aspire to run radio shows that are real and forget any notion of a fake or superficial pretense.
What has changed in this industry? Let me give you a brief history. In early 2010, I was positively full of enthusiasm for what was happening. The medical marijuana industry in Colorado had exploded. I paid my first visits to dispensaries and I could not believe all that I was seeing. It was wonderful whether for medical purposes or not, marijuana appeared legalized. Dispensaries were opening up, and nothing was more indicative of change than walking into one and seeing a shelf full of marijuana strains. I have even bought marijuana with my credit card! I could not help but be thrilled with these changes as a pot smoker and a marijuana niche related businessman. I had thought these changes were the best for my business, and they probably were. We have lived through a grand historic era of change.
So what happened? Well, to make a long story short, many advocates sold out and helped to get the first ever medical marijuana regulation bill passed, it’s called HB 1284. However, I have not viewed it or experienced it as a positive or true marijuana regulation. On the other hand, I’ve openly called it Super Prohibition, which it is. It has also put many aspiring legitimate entrepreneurs out of business. Many of the so called advocates, some of whom might as well be called sell outs, vocalize these regulations as a great historic event. I don’t want to get hugely into the specifics of this bill, except that I have viewed it as a powerful industry killer, especially for regular individuals who personally want to farm the marijuana plant. It has put a huge stress on folks who have really wanted to comply and become legitimate in this industry. To want to start a dispensary under these conditions is to invite a great bureaucracy of madness into your life. The regulations can be likened more to harassment to stay out of an entire industry. You should see the licensing application, how long it is, the details it requires, including detailed personal information on a licensee, such as his/her child’s name and school that they attend. The regulations have not been good for individuals who seek to make it in this industry. Nor have they given adequate consideration to patients, for whom medical marijuana is supposedly all about.
Without exaggeration, the state has made itself the greatest beneficiary of the fastest growing industry in Colorado, meanwhile trampling on the constitutional rights of patients. Ironically, the state is the greatest at shaming marijuana users and patients. We as marijuana users, whether medical or recreational, are for all practical purposes second class citizens either way, and this is a good reason for neither side, medical or recreational, to forsake the other. The state is the greatest beneficiary of the medical marijuana industry now, and there’s no getting around this designation if one is being honest. It is bad for both medical and recreational users.
There’s no lawyer that I’m aware of taking on HB 1284 for its blatant unconstitutionality. There is no hero lawyer that I can see who is hell bound determined to stop this, more than likely in my view because prohibition happens to be a super gravy train for their business. This sure seems like a conflict of interest in the face of true justice to me. To file what is called an injunction against HB 1284 and put a proper challenge to it, one must by law be a lawyer. A regular person like me cannot file an injunction. It requires a lawyer to do it. This process has been reported to me as costing upwards of $250,000 in lawyer fees to even consider the legal challenge. Why though? Does it really take a quarter of a million dollars in lawyer man hours to challenge this unjust travesty? Or does it just take the will power of one or a few noble lawyers to destroy a most profitable lawyer business niche?
Prohibition in the sense of HB 1284 is good for the business of a lawyer who gets paid to defend people getting in trouble over marijuana in the first place. If marijuana is your lawyer niche, and even if you call yourself an activist, there is truth in the fact that your business does better under the peril of prohibition. So how do we put you special power lawyers to the test? How do we put the onus on you to do the right thing and file an injunction without the fee? Ok, I’m being too hard on some lawyers. I know some of them to be well meaning, but still, I can’t help but wonder why each of the power house lawyers in this state and town would be behind HB1284 morally. Of course I get why they do it economically. Why then can’t lawyers stand up and do the right thing for the history of the movement? Won’t you be a hero stand up and file an injunction against this garbage?
There’s so much more that I don’t really want to get into at this time. Except that these changes have made it harder to be in a marijuana related business, including mine. HB 1284 brought the demise of Marijuana Radio’s long time loyal sponsor, The Healing Center, particularly because HB 1284 gave localities the right to ban dispensaries outright. HB 1284 has served as the pretext to send many of my grower friends back underground to the black market. It has also served as the pretext to start raiding people again. I know people who bent over backwards to be compliant and have had a couple dozen cops enter their home when they left.
Of course, if it’s theoretically medically legal now, then the legal/illegal distinction between legitimate growers and underground growers must then be enforced. The regulations are so complicated that anyone seeking to be legitimate has to walk a fine line to stay that way. I can’t take regulations seriously that so easily put the people wanting to legitimately be in an industry at criminal risk. Furthermore, it is grossly in conflict with the highest law of the state, The Colorado Constitution. I haven’t even gotten into other dreadful parts of this bill.
In my own battle for the truth, I am still pleased to do Marijuana Radio. I regard it as the most honest place for marijuana debate anywhere in the world. This last statement will be offensive to some, but I really don’t care. Take it to the bank and hate me for saying it at your expense. There’s no politico sheepherding going on with my organization or me, and I’m thrilled to point fingers at those doing it. I care to enlighten people above and beyond with regard to justice, and not only as justice pertains merely to marijuana or medical marijuana. There is as I always say a larger looming contextual freedom problem in the United States, of which marijuana is merely a subset problem. Not less important, but much smaller when compared to the large scale corruption going on, especially at the expense of individual liberty. I am speaking of corruption that for all practical purposes is so large in scale that it is too complex for many people to properly understand it.
I frankly don’t think that average stoners care as much about individual liberty as they do their often one dimensional obsession with marijuana, and to me this is a problem. It’s dandy to love marijuana, and I know that I do, but I don’t place it above liberty as far as importance. I also don’t place it above a certain level of respect that we should have for our fellow human beings in general regardless of marijuana no matter what. I wish others would consider what I’m saying.
I hate to say these things because I know that they will be misinterpreted by some people. Be that as it may, I am here, and I am the absolute champion of truth in this movement. I’ll give you credit for being more honest than me when I see you being so. I haven’t met you, whoever you are. I am sure you exist, and I will submit to your superiority when I meet you. Wait, gosh darn, I’m talking about Howard Stern! All hail Howard Stern! Yet I will be the champion of the truth as far as this marijuana industry is concerned. If you appreciate the truth that I bring to the table, then by all means, help me build this radio show to be one of the most important stages in the marijuana legalization movement. Help me build it to be ultra relevant so that the players fashioning the real political moves behind the movement must reckon with the honesty broadcasting from the preeminent outspoken epicenter. Let the truth dictate who is number one. Dear God in heaven, wherever you are, whatever you are, let my honest content take Marijuana Radio to the top! Amen!
Everyone around me in my professional life is always talking about marijuana. Of course in my line of work it obviously comes with the territory. For a long time I’ve realized that many of the good arguments for marijuana legalization remain the same. So much so that I’d rather not rehash lots of that stuff again now. I also have thoughts about how medical marijuana adds to the mix of the issue. Of course I support someone who it can give relief, but in the broader sense, I think marijuana should be legal for every responsible adult, period. I’ve just gone and stated the obvious which has been said one hundred fifty billion times before.
Ask my wife, I often drift away in my own imagination. Right now I am wondering what I would ask the President if I could ask any question that I want about cannabis. How would I phrase it for maximum impact? What could I preface my question with so that I get an undeniable honest answer, and moreover an answer without the frequent ridicule that often comes when the topic is about cannabis? Is there a way to ask a question that guarantees a hush in the room instead of demeaning giggles? What magic words are so powerful that they could take the humor away when someone brings up marijuana prohibition?
I know how master politicians are skillful at deflecting from topics rather than engaging them head on. It’s ironic because this sort of honesty about the topic of marijuana is common place between so many people who I know personally. I truly find politicians and their treatment of this topic to be the abnormal behavior. It’s like they’re sociopaths in the way they defend such stupid positions on this topic. This dishonesty in politics is maddening, that is why I want to ask my question to the President tactfully, yet with razor sharp intent, and preface it with something that guarantees outrage and shame upon any dismissive or insulting response that he could derive from it. While imparting my question I naturally need to maintain total respect. Where is this fine line of such a powerful question? It may be that one has to cross a line to get justly acknowledged and run the risk of being branded as irrelevant. It’s too easy for honesty to bring about an irrational or dishonest reaction in politics. But what when the policies themselves are overboard and wreak havoc on the lives of individuals and their families? Why is not the destructive authoritarian reaction to cannabis the real concern for every real freedom lover? Given the lexicon of complexity that is prohibition, moreover the great human suffering that happens as a result of it, there are many questions of equal value and importance that all deserve to have a real answer. I naturally consider these prohibitive laws to be unjust and against the natural order of fairness in my own heart.
So there I go, talking about Marijuana. I was actually into it. I wrote that last paragraph and thought I was pretty clever. Am I though? It was just a fleeting thought, but it actually does matter to me. I have deep heartache anytime I think about people who sit in federal prison for growing marijuana plants, something they should positively have the right to do. I am constantly agonizing about the state of freedom over it. It seems things take forever to change so it’s not hard to fall into despair about it sometimes. I have many doubts about the extent to which things can be changed because of the firm grip the status quo has. But what about my despair? I am so glad that I don’t have to sit in a federal prison. Who wouldn’t be? I feel great sadness for Marc Emery’s recent Facebook message which relayed that he is in despair. My despair is a superficial lot compared to what he’s going through, especially when there is a large community of people who believe that he did nothing wrong. He is one victim of so many. It’s inconceivable to me that he has to sit in prison for what he did. It’s a hypocrisy so toxic and yet I can’t fathom any antidote. How do we eradicate these freedom hating laws? In a likely fruitless endeavor, I engage in firm verbal indictment! I do so with a personal expense as it probably has some high and mighty folks in this industry rendering me as irrelevant. It sounds crazy, but it makes me feel better being outspoken as I am. At least I know that I am not willfully swallowing the freedom hating hogwash that is prohibition! I also know that I am not a politico sheepherder under any circumstances!
When I imagine marijuana plants, let’s say 100, sitting in someone’s basement, my only real concern is that there’s not a deadly fire. The plants in and of themselves really pose no immediate threat. How could they just sitting there? It is not poison to the touch, but that a child may get their hands on it or see it, or god forbid consume it, can be dangerous in a way that can wreck the whole family. Do not misunderstand me, I don’t advocate giving children marijuana in the slightest(unless it’s for a bona fide illness which is another matter). If I’m not afraid of the danger kids face in the presence of alcohol, it follows that I don’t know why I should be any more afraid if they are in the presence of marijuana in any form(the dangerous legal aspect of marijuana notwithstanding). Families are not wrecked by marijuana, but more often rather they are destroyed by the perverted policy of marijuana prohibition. Do you believe the nation state and state would wreck a loving family over marijuana? They do it every day. If we accept that marijuana is truly safer than alcohol as a fact, then the law should in theory rationally reflect this fact. The law does not reflect this notion, so I can only imagine that the policy’s indefinite sustenance comes from some kind of wicked conspiracy. I’ll probably touch more on conspiracy at some later time.
Many other marijuana media outlets want to focus on strains, growing techniques etc, but truly what is important to me is the philosophy of freedom, and that is what’s behind Marijuana Radio. Freedom is above all why I do it. Of course I smoke it and love the plant, but I swear to you, I have a much deeper love and dedication to freedom and justice than compared with marijuana itself by a long shot. I recently told a grower friend that besides the law being the number one reason that I don’t grow, I also don’t think I could do it as well as some of my talented friends, so why bother, especially with all the inherent legal risk? Why would I grow something inferior and put my life and family in such jeopardy doing so? Marijuana is but one beautiful free expression of many. I do love marijuana, but it is not everything in my life. Long gone are the days when I would wake up and smoke it immediately and all day long. This is me partly growing up. This is me admitting to you that I don’t want to be high all the time anymore. There are benefits to being sober which I really appreciate. It’s so much better when less I smoke anyway!
I know that I seem off of my rocker. People will read my blog posts and some will jump to the most stupid conclusions about me. Whatever the case may be, I’m trying to give you my honest thoughts. For those of you that appreciate it, I’m really grateful.
At this moment, I plan on continuing Marijuana Radio regardless of whatever adversity I am facing in my life.
Dick Black is my new sidekick co/host. I am immensely proud to sit aside a person of such undeniable talent and comedic ability.
As for replacing McKenna, there is tentatively no plan to do this. I have long said how she is one in a million, so finding someone to fill her shoes is no easy task. That is not to say though that we won’t eventually find a great match to join myself and Dick. Indeed, I hope that we do.
I will carry on with this new incarnation of Marijuana Radio and I believe wholeheartedly it can achieve a new level of success and popularity. In the past several weeks since these changes have taken place, our online popularity rating has continued to soar, and the reason is that I am devoted consistently to creating quality content on a daily basis. It is on some level awe inspiring to go through the tribulations as of late and yet find myself on stronger cyber ground. Website traffic has been up and Itunes Podcast rankings have still been strong. I am very proud of my Marijuana Radio Daily videos and urge you all to check them out.
I am going to create a new visual image around the show. I have an idea that I think would be great to kick off this new look and attitude.
Along with the new image makeover, I will also begin to record short audio clips so that I can reformat a brand new sounding Marijuana Radio. I will redouble my efforts to get good guests and have stimulating conversation.
I will make my activist efforts known through the show, especially never shying away to confront people for the betterment of everyone’s enlightenment. If anything, this is how Marijuana Radio will continue to be distinguished from others. Quite frankly, if a guest refuses to come on, you should doubt them as if they have something to hide, because positively nowhere in counter culture radio will you get someone better than me to have an honest and deep conversation someone. I swear this to all of you who have stood loyally by the philosophies that I express on the show.
I still confess, losing Brent and McKenna had been such a shock that I have needed this time to reorient my thoughts and goals.
I will always do my best to keep you all well informed as to the situation, and appreciate all of you who continue to appreciate the program and the media that I produce.
Right now I am high as can be and I have my work cut out for me. I avoided blogging as of late because I struggle more with what to say when it is contrived and forced. It takes quite a bit of energy to write something and really try to craft it accurately.
So much has happened since my last blog entry on this front page. That being said, it’s a struggle to write how I feel regarding the events of the past month. Specifically, the changes brought with the departure of my long time coworkers, Brent and McKenna.
As it is my goal to be constantly honest, I want to say that I have been extremely sore about their departure. So much so that I must admit I’ve gone and made an ass of myself. I can only reach to explain my nasty behavior by saying that I really care dearly about these guys and have for a long time. I am speaking about how I feel for all three Brent, McKenna and Brittany Miss High Times. It is not a stretch to say that doing radio with this group was a dream come true for me. I think the chemistry in the recordings we made together is positively the greatest, and I know it’s a winner. I can’t think any other way that by not carrying on with this special magic radio show and chemistry, moreover not recognizing the special singularity inherent within it, this my friends, was a fatal mistake.
But wait, I was just only speaking about how I felt about them on the radio. I want to address how I really feel about them in real life. In real life I think these three each have special personal power and worlds of talent. Each are capable of incredible accomplishments. Each one of these individuals has made me laugh myself silly. I’m talking about the kind of laughs that make life worth living, and memories worth cherishing forever.
What about me? Yes, I’m pretty much a manic depressive, and creative dictator in my own realm! I am also an unpredictable handful when I am unstable. I’m not always easy to get along with or reason with. I go through periods of great joy when I am producing great work, and then I have a tendency to fall into heavy despair.
I always want to become a better person. I care about the feelings of my friends, even though it may not seem like it at times. I can honestly say that I am obsessed with Marijuana Radio, and that’s one thing people must accept about me, including my wife. I want it to grow and succeed, period! I really want to see it take on a new level of success and continue to blow minds that we keep growing incessantly. I still believe it can, even in these new circumstances, even if it were me and only me.
There has been much continued contemplation on my part about whether to carry on with Marijuana Radio. Quite frankly, I felt that I had lost my purpose until I resumed the new Marijuana Radio Daily videos. I found a creative way to express myself on a regular basis that is fresh and original. I have also found that the audience really matters to me. I’ve discovered generosity in spirit from others while all these other bad things were happening, and it’s inspiring to know that people really care. I truly thank people who have gone out of their way to express their appreciation for my work and desire that I carry on doing it.
The radio show has become fun again. It’s been my pleasure doing it with Dick Black these past few weeks. I have really realized that regardless of the incredible admiration I have for the talents of Brent and McKenna on the radio, I know that I still love doing radio in general. It is still my pleasure to talk to a listening audience, and I will try to get through all the madness of my own personality to return to the microphone every week and give you the best I’ve got. I really care about the state of freedom in our country and I love expressing my thoughts about it. I also love being balls to the wall goofy and irreverent. It is a byproduct of being hugely inspired by Howard Stern. I will never back away from his meaningful inspiration in my life. If not for Howard Stern, there’d have been no radio with Paul, Brent and McKenna, and even Miss High Times too I suppose. I truly believe this.
The feedback I’ve gotten about carrying on with the show has been phenomenal. I have also gotten extremely great feedback about how people appreciate Dick Black’s contribution to the show. I am very grateful to have such a funny talent to goof around with on the microphone. I am also very proud that even with Brent and McKenna gone, the show and interest in it seems to be at an all time high. I am not rubbing it in their faces. I am merely stating a fact. I’m so proud I’ve kept consistent with the daily content to see interest grow.
I have to be honest with all of you. In the weeks after their departure I was a basket case for many reasons. In some ways, I still am a basket case because it’s just an honest part of who I am. Frankly, I hope that incredibly good people will continue to come into my life who are the pivotal kind of people that I can grow personally and professionally with in a mutually beneficial way.
They were some of the greatest people I’ve had the pleasure of being around. I know what a fool I’ve been, but I also know that our radio show together as the three/four of us was great. Marijuana Radio is bigger than any one of us individually. It was never meant to be a single spotlight on me. I don’t care what anyone says, I’ve never been jealous of the spotlight with Brent and McKenna, not in the slightest. On the contrary, I’ve just felt a beaming pride these years doing it with them and feeling like a special crew together. I’ve had the pleasure of doing some of the greatest work of my life with them. All the more reason that it’s bitter for me to see it go. Even if there were no production whatsoever except for each of us, it makes for a great recording. It is certainly a winner over the long run and disagree emphatically with anyone who doesn’t think so.
Whatever may come, I hope so much that somehow god or whatever forces in the universe might bring back such a joyous work environment again. It was such a dream come true. I so hope that my friends hear me apologizing here. I am not perfect, and I care what others have to say. I want to end by saying again how much you’ve all meant to me. It still feels like a bitter pill to swallow, but I hope you will all hear how much I adore you in these words and this blog post. How could I not be wrought with grief losing my dream team and moreover feeling like I’ve lost my amazing and inspiring friends in the process?
Photos By Natalie Gonzales
My life is in a peculiar stage of metamorphosis. For one thing, I always feel like our radio show is on the verge of some grand new moment. I have never cherished anything professionally like I do Marijuana Radio. It’s more popular than it ever has been.
I’m also turning 36 years old this fall and am expecting a baby girl on the way. I have mixed feelings about these occasions. I am thrilled to have a child, but it also means my certain eventual decline, and in another way, I cherish the stage I’m at for the seriousness of my pursuits.
Lately though I have felt a great restlessness that has been hard to manage. I have spent hours trying to figure out how to take the show to a new level of success. In so many ways, the niche of marijuana has been a blessing in business, it has allowed us to actually carry on a dream podcast. Read it and weep, Marijuana Radio is and has been a rare self sustaining and singular commercial entity. Yes, I said commercial. The pleasure of business every step of the way is that it has been constantly growing and leading to new opportunities.
The best part is the radio. I love getting on and letting the creative juices flow. I am really pleased to have DanK and McKenna to share the mix with. Dick Black adds an occasional special variety. That’s right, I swear, it is all about the ensemble. The situation we’re in is plainly unique. I know the role I play, and I try to share the air. I don’t want to hog the spotlight, even though when I am passionate, I may.
I want an opportunity for the show to appear on a larger medium and give new life to our creative and political potential. The truth is, I can’t any longer be the lone one responsible to bring all the future magic. I need other people in unique positions, and people with cutting edge skills to help me bridge the gap to our next era of success in this company. I would love to give up the hassles of the company and be put on the air at Sirius XM Radio. I don’t know the slightest thing about whether they’d even look twice in our direction, but I like to think they would.
It’s hard to come up with the right words to explain how I’ve been feeling. For practically anything that I love, once in a while I feel the need to call it in to doubt to force reflection upon my situation. It’s how I’m wired, and right now I feel overwhelmed trying to make this radio program grow and thrive. But I love it, and there’s still this fire in me that says it must survive, and it will play a role in changing people’s minds in a positive way about marijuana. Stress about the show is not even the radio program itself as much as the business behind it, which must be strong to ensure it’s survival, plus it must be built with solid and reliable people.
We have established a really rich history, and for me to go on, I want to know some things. Could we have 1 million listeners from the internet alone? I’ll tell you what, if we could, I would be just as happy going on without a transition to Satellite Radio.
I remember a few times in the past few years I leave my work here and go to happy hour in a bar called ‘My Brother’s Bar.’ I usually have a nice size beer and a shot or two of Tequila. The patrone Tequila has quiet an affect on how I feel. The best way I can describe it is a momentary feeling of prescience, as in, I feel like my work is my destiny, and I know that I’m fulfilling it. Lately I have not had a shot of tequila, and I wonder how I’d feel if I had one. Quite literally, my Tequila drunken mind gives me a perception of greatness that is inspiring and for a moment gives me direction.
Sometimes it pains me to think that my own words don’t matter. I don’t always come across as a person who wants to listen, but sometimes I don’t have the personal constitution to stomach certain debates, and I regard this as a fundamental flaw of mine. When right to me is clearly right, I suspend the notion that I have to wait for others around me to catch up. Rather than trying to understand someone’s perspective, I come to a point of full condemnation, resembling nothing of diplomacy. Glenn Beck for example, I won’t give reasons why, but he’s a condemned fellow in my mind, a reasonless demon. For all the nonsense we engage in on Marijuana Radio, when I am serious, you can be certain that I’m bloody serious. If I were a Glenn Beck sort, I’d bend my most fundamental principles in a moment’s notice, depending on the political wind around me.
I feel the fundamental original intended freedom of our country has been gravely compromised. I also feel that Marijuana Radio is a growing stage which can gain more relevance. We can mature and become more important. Our audience can grow and we can have a measurable affect on change. I have to believe this to go on, and I do believe this.
For whatever filthy banter might come out of Marijuana Radio, nothing matters more than meaningful dialogue. Prohibition causes me to feel a personal threat to myself and friends, which part of me feels content expressing on the radio, and the other part of me knows changing the nature of the threat comes far too slowly. I suffer in my own pit of self loathing, as if I should somehow be the one able to speed up the pace of it all. I want this radio show to be an epicenter where everyone interested in this topic wants to speak their mind. This is an honest radio show. We were not deliberately conceived to resemble any other radio show out there, and for what it is, I really think it stands singularly on its own.
But how can we change things? Aren’t we just superficial all the time? I don’t think so. We can change minds. Deep people will hear meaningful moments in our program.
Sitting down to write these words now has made me feel a deeper sense of direction and purpose. Even still, it’s a struggle to keep this thing going. I have to ask again, can Marijuana Radio thrive and grow to continually justify its existence?
We’d sure love to achieve a new level relevance and notoriety. Can you help? Do you think this is possible? Please, share your ideas.