cbd nuns

Cbd nuns

“No matter what we read about cannabis in the last 20 years, we didn’t listen to it,” Sister Kate told Business Insider last year. “Because we knew we were dealing with a healing plant. We knew, intuitively, without having the science [to back us], that it was being demonized.”

Christine Meeusen, who goes by the name Sister Kate, grew up going to a private Catholic school and was taught by nuns. The sense of sisterhood and honorable work appealed to her.

Sister Kate is a self-proclaimed nun, though not of the Catholic order, and the founder of a medical cannabis company that operates out of her home in California’s Central Valley. Her mission is to erase the negative stigma around the plant and create jobs for women who believe in its healing powers. In 2016, Sisters of the Valley generated roughly $750,000 in sales.

But these days, Sister Kate, 58, answers to a different, higher calling.

Business Insider visited the Sisters of the Valley in March 2016. Take a look inside the most pot-friendly abbey in America.

The compounds, cannabigerolic acid (CBGA) and cannabidiolic acid (CBDA), can reportedly bind to the spike protein of SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes Covid-19.

Van Breemen’s endorsement of cannabis as a promising tool to prevent Covid-19 infections was music to the ears of Sister Kate, who for years has been preaching the healing powers of marijuana and CBD.

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“We are, naturally, pleased that science is catching up with ancient wisdom,” Sister Kate declared in a written statement.

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The Sisters of the Valley, a group of self-ordained “weed nuns”, have rejoiced over the findings of a new study that suggests cannabis may help prevent infections of Covid-19.