Born and raised in the Dirty South! While I may love to travel and have seen a lot of places, but I will always choose to live right here in sweet Georgia. Although, one day I'm going to see the whole USA, the right way, on a Harley.
Nothing gets me through a gritty day like music blaring, the sun and wind on my face. I am a total music-a-holic and I must be in the middle of things. For some reason, I thrive on wild energy and lots of people. Radio feeds my addiction for music, energy, and adventure, and I love it! One day, I will be "the most interesting woman in the world" so lookout.
I used to be a gym rat. Love weight training and yoga. But these days prefer to be outside. Hiking, camping, fishing, ect. And if there is water there, then I am there! Ocean, lake or river I don't care!
I don't take myself too seriously and don't take others that way either. Though I may seem crazy and wild I am one of the most laid back people you will ever meet. Give me live music, good friends and a cold one... then life is good!
Weekdays, 10:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m.
Connect with Stevi
This is just....cool as hell! LOL. ENJOY!!!!
From Huffington Post
With marijuana now legal in Colorado and cannabis candy a big part of the scene, Denver police are issuing an unusual warning ahead of Halloween. In short, they want people to know that not all candy is for kids.
“With edibles gaining in popularity we thought it was important to alert the community to the possibility that it's easy to mistake what looks like regular candy with a marijuana edible,” Denver police spokesman Lt. Matt Murray told Fox31 Denver.
The department recruited Patrick Johnson, owner of Urban Dispensary, to create a video (above) showing how pot candies can resemble traditional candies. Johnson said some manufacturers of "knocked-off candy" buy sweets in bulk and then spray them with hash oil. Once the oil dries, there's no way to tell the difference.
“The problem is that some of these products look so similar to candy that’s been on the market, that we’ve eaten as children, that there’s really no way for a child or a parent or anybody, even an expert in the field, to tell you whether or not a product is infused,” Johnson said in the video.
He said that if kids bring home candy that don't look like something from a recognizable brand, toss it.
However, some believe this may be unnecessary fear-mongering.
"This is just another way for those who most benefit from marijuana prohibition to try to convince the public that prohibition protects children," wrote the Ladybud blog. "The real message here is that the average citizen should be wary of cannabis users; they might want to drug your kids and get them 'hooked' too."
Jacob Sullum, a contributor to the Forbes website, writes that the warning seems to fit the pattern of other, often unconfirmed, Halloween candy scares.
I have no words... well....except that maybe it's a good thing she isn't teaching our kids! hahahah