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Location ID means the unique identifier established by a licensee for each unique set of GPS coordinates where hemp is cultivated, handled, or processed.

No. All hemp licenses will expire December 31 in the year they were issued. Licenses do not automatically renew. You will need to reapply for a hemp license annually by submitting a new application and the applicable fees. A new application is required annually even if your information and registered land area stays the same.

NDA will be sending regulatory hemp samples to Kennebec Analytical Services to determine compliance with acceptable THC level in 2021.

Hemp means the plant Cannabis sativa L. and any part of such plant, including the viable seeds of such plant and all derivatives, extracts, cannabinoids, isomers, acids, salts, and salts of isomers, whether growing or not, with a delta-9 tetrahydrocannabinol concentration of not more than 0.3 percent on a dry weight basis. Hemp shall be considered an agricultural commodity. Notwithstanding any other provision of law, hemp shall not be considered a controlled substance under the Uniform Controlled Substances Act.

If the buildings are located within the same legal description, they can be registered as one site. However, each building would need to be identified with its own Location ID and GPS coordinates. See the Cultivator and Processor-Handler Application Guidance documents for more information.

Yes, the law requires applicants to demonstrate that they have not been convicted of a drug-related felony within the last ten years. Therefore, the FBI Identity History Summary Check must be completed within sixty days of application submission to cover the preceding ten years.

No. The Nebraska Department of Agriculture does not regulate finished hemp products.

In Canada, provision is made under the Industrial Hemp Regulations for production of industrial hemp under licence. Most activities related to the possession, production and sale or distribution of industrial hemp, including importation and exportation, require a licence. Licences must be obtained before starting any activity that requires a licence. Submission of an application form does not constitute authorization to commence an activity requiring a licence.

New information on this topic will be available soon. In the meantime, please visit the Industrial Hemp Licensing Application Guide for current information on how to get an industrial hemp licence.

The Industrial Hemp Regulations (IHR) set out the regulatory framework for controlling and authorizing certain activities with industrial hemp, which is defined under the IHR as a cannabis plant, or any part of that plant, in which the concentration of delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) is 0.3% weight by weight or less in the flowering heads and leaves. Those who hold a licence under the IHR may be authorized to cultivate these plants, but must grow from pedigreed seed of industrial hemp varieties approved for commercial cultivation (i.e. those listed on the List of Approved Cultivars (LOAC)). An exception is made for plant breeders. The IHR requires that the holder of a licence that authorizes cultivation for seed test for THC, for the purpose of determining the concentration of THC in the flowering heads and leaves.

List of Approved Cultivars

Members of the Interdepartmental Working Group on Industrial Hemp Cultivars (Working Group), which includes representatives from the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA), Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada (AAFC), and the Canadian Seed Growers’ Association (CSGA), work together to make recommendations to Health Canada regarding the industrial hemp varieties that should be considered for addition to the LOAC, as well as those that should be placed under observation or removed from the list due to a potential to exhibit more than 0.3% THC (w/w).Proposals for the addition of new cultivars on the LOAC or removal are evaluated by the Working Group and Health Canada twice yearly. The LOAC contains information on the varieties of industrial hemp that may be used for commercial production in Canada, and the results of THC testing for each variety.