HelloMD has recently launched a cannabis mobile gaming app, Daily Bonfire, for cannabis enthusiasts and advocates. Daily Bonfire, a live cannabis trivia game, is hosted by well-known comedians who navigate players through a series of 12 questions that progressively get harder as the game moves on.
Ngaio Bealum, one of the 3 comedic hosts at Daily Bonfire and formerly on Netflix's Cooking on High, entertains players with cannabis facts and humor as well as the latest cannabis trends. Players have a chance to interact with one another via live chat while competing to win a jackpot of $420. IOS and Android users can play every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday at 1pm PST and 4pm EST sharp.
In addition to playing for a cash prize, players also have an opportunity to do social good by donating a portion of the jackpot to non-profit organizations. Currently, the charitable organizations listed are ACLU, MAPS, and NORML.
Mark Hadfield, CEO of HelloMD, says "It's important to remember the organizations that have collectively worked to progress the aims of our industry and the injustices that have occurred. We never want to forget that cannabis is not just a business, but a reflection of human rights."
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Daily Bonfire also includes nearby dispensary listings, with comprehensive reviews, photos, and relevant information. Soon, users will be able to check-in to a dispensary and win a variety of prizes.
Cannabis trivia is fun, what HelloMD considers "Edu-tainment" where entertainment and informational learning cross over. Below is cannabis trivia we've highlighted in previous Daily Bonfire trivia shows:
a. Nicolas Cage
b. Ralph Fiennes
c. Matt Dillon
Nicolas Cage made his big-screen debut in Fast Times as "Brad's Bud." Cage was initially supposed to play Brad, but the filmmakers relegated him to a background role after his improvisations during the auditioning process were deemed too weird.
A recent study found that people who took psychedelics had a stronger relationship with:
a. Material wealth
b. Their spouses/partner
After consuming psychedelics, people feel more connected to nature. Cannabis is most often categorized as a psychotropic; however, some classify it as a psychedelic. In a recent study, 654 people planning to take substances such as psilocybin mushrooms, LSD, ayahuasca, DMT, mescaline and ibogaine were invited by Imperial College London's Centre for Psychedelic Research.
Using statistical analysis, the researchers found that "nature relatedness was significantly increased," and the psychedelic experience boosted feelings of "well-being," and positive attitudes toward nature increased.
c. It depends
A new study finds that CBD resets brains inclined towards psychosis back to healthy states. Patients who received a daily dose of 600mg of cannabidiol (CBD) for 40 months were able to restore regular brain activity within the caudate region of the brain. After 40 months of administered CBD, brain scans showed normal function within the parahippocampal, striatal, and midbrain regions.
Researchers tested the air in Florence, Milan, Rome, Bologna, Verona, Naples, Palermo, and Turin. They concluded that weed was floating through the air in all eight of these cities and that Bologna and Florence had the highest levels.
b. King's hash
c. Golden hash
"Full-melt" is a term used to describe the quality of hash, not necessarily a particular kind. It's most commonly associated with bubble hash and kief, to a lesser extent.
Dahlias do not have terpinolene, whereas the lilac flower and cumin. Terpenes are the aromatic oils that provide aroma, taste, and therapeutic benefits to cannabis. Terpinolene is one of the least common terpenes in cannabis, and its aroma is more multidimensional than some other cannabis terpenes. It carries an array of smells you might find in cannabis: It's piney, floral, herbaceous, and even a little citrusy. The word often used to describe it is fresh.