MAJIC Position Paper Nr. 1

Direction for the Ethical Expansion of the Cannabis Industry in Japan

Feb 1, 2022

The cannabis industry has seen dramatic growth around the world in the last decade. While there are some areas of growth in Japan, the country has not yet made a concerted effort to wholly participate in the redevelopment of its historically important industry.

The cannabis industry once again offers Japan a unique opportunity to build a viable environment for farmers, entrepreneurs, manufacturers and foreign investors to thrive. The Industry is currently 2021 USD 28.266b and forecasted to grow to USD  197.74b by 2028[1]. As the cannabis industry is revived in Japan, there are many areas that require further clarification, guidance and self regulation. MAJIC (Manufacturers Association of Japan Industrial Cannabis) is dedicated to the ethical and sustainable growth of the cannabis industry in Japan and to promoting constructive dialogue and accurate information. 

The following paragraphs identify some of the benefits of cannabis, open questions that require guidance as well as a clear direction from MAJIC for the successful  future of the cannabis industry in Japan.

The cannabis plant offers a wide variety of applications in nutrition, health foods, pharmaceuticals, cosmetics, sustainable building materials, clothing, fuels, plastics and a growing number of industries. It is one of the most versatile and sustainable plants on the planet with an ability to grow almost anywhere. It reaches maturity within 10 to 32 weeks depending on the climate and  can be easily grown without the use of fertilizers or harmful chemicals. In short, Cannabis offers a viable ecologically friendly solution for sustainable products across multiple industries.

It has been utilized over many hundreds of years and after a period of general prohibition in the second half of the twentieth century, cannabis is once again being recognized around the world for all of its benefits it has to offer. With the resurgence of interest in cannabis, a significant amount of scientific research has emerged, further confirming the advantages the plant can provide[2]

Several countries have taken the lead in the rebuilding of the cannabis industry through establishment and changes to laws and policies that allow for the large-scale growing, production and commercialization of cannabis. Legalization of the use of over 100 compounds found in cannabis is progressing as nations realize the health, social, economic and environmental benefits. Canada[3], Mexico[4], South Africa[5] and a large proportion of the United States[6] are just a few of the countries leading the growth. Europe is moving in the same direction with Germany recently announcing their plans to fully legalize cannabis[7] . In Asia, Thailand has legalized cannabis[8] and is moving forward as the first country in the region to proactively redevelop their cannabis industry. China has become a major grower of cannabis, while Korea allows it for medical use[9]. Hong Kong[10] and Japan allow the sale of limited substances from the cannabis plant, such as CBD. 

Japan has historically been a major producer and consumer of cannabis products until the end of the last world war. In 1930, marijuana was designated as a narcotic under the Narcotics Control Law, making it difficult to grow and use for medicinal purposes.

In 1948 US occupation forces implemented the cannabis control act (source), which still exists today under which cultivation of cannabis is permitted with some restrictions, and the use of cannabis raw materials derived from stems and seeds, as well as the manufacture and sale of products, are allowed.

The use of THC for any purpose is illegal. [11][12]

The current market and potential growth for each of the above applications are as follows: 


Ⅰ Medical

Possible medical uses for cannabis include treatment for epilepsy, sleep, pain, inflammation, eating disorders, GI disorders, alleviation of symptoms associated with chemotherapy and more. Recent research indicates that some cannabinoids found in hemp may be effective in preventing coronavirus from entering human cells[13].

$6,822.21 Million in 2020 and is projected to reach $53,883.46 Million by 2030 registering a CAGR of 23.6% from 2021 to 2030.[14] 


Ⅱ Food and Beverages 

Food, beverage and supplement applications for cannabis include confectionery, flavoured drinks, cereals, wellness and functional foods (such as protein powders,bars and drinks) and also tincture and capsules based supplements. Pet food is also a growing category.

The cannabis food and beverage market size was valued at $427.0 million in 2018 and is estimated to reach $2,632.0 million by 2026, registering a CAGR of 26.6 % from 2019 to 2026[15].


Ⅲ Fibers

Hemp fiber can be used in building materials, textiles, automotive materials, paper, biodegradable plastics , animal bedding and ropes.

USD 4.46 Billion in 2019, is projected to reach USD 43.75 Billion by 2027, growing at a CAGR of 33% from 2020 to 2027[16].


Ⅳ Cosmetics and Personal care

Cannabis derivatives including hemp oil and cannabinoids are used in skin care and hair care such as shampoos, conditioners, cleansers,toners, creams, hair and body oils.

The global CBD, skincare market size was estimated at USD 234.1 million in 2018 and is projected to grow at a CAGR of 32.9% over the forecasted period, from 2019 to 2025[17]

Estimates of the cannabis market size for Japan range widely, mostly due to lack of a coordinated effort to gather accurate data. Japan does appear to lead the Asian market for CBD with several companies initially establishing the market around 2015/2016 and many more companies entering the CBD space in 2020-2021. The Japanese government has established clear policies and procedures for the importation of CBD and other legal compounds found in cannabis. The MHLW(Ministry of Health, Labour and Welfare) has commissioned a working group which is  in the process of presenting their recommendations  so appropriate policies and laws around cannabis can be implemented in the near future[18].

MAJIC was established to ethically lead the Japanese cannabis market through accurate information and self regulation. It is our mission to cooperate with the government and the public to grow the cannabis industry in Japan. We aim to  offer  Japanese consumers  accurate information on the many benefits of the cannabis plant and help grow the Japanese cannabis industry into a globally competitive and attractive market.  We work with ethical partners in the industry for productive discussions and

assistance in the formulation of policies. MAJIC is fully dedicated to the growth of the overall cannabis industry, not to a specific company or individual.

The following is a list of topics which MAJIC will pursue along with specific positions when applicable. This list is subject to changes as MAJIC members continue to meet to formulate deeper positions on each topic.


  Farming of Cannabis

Japan has a long history of cannabis farming. MAJIC supports the efforts of farmers to advance the growth   of cannabis farming in Japan. MAJIC believes that this environmentally sustainable material can play a  much larger role across many industries in Japan.


Ⅱ Ethical Advancement of CBD and other Minor Cannabinoids 

MAJIC supports the ethical advancement of the established and growing CBD industry in Japan. This includes other so-called “minor cannabinoids” like CBN and CBG which offer health and nutritional benefits without causing a “high” or euphoria. The following is a list of the areas related to CBD and other minor cannabinoids where MAJIC will self regulate and propose further guidelines.

  1. Definition of CBD and minor cannabinoids: Standardization of definitions is required for proper understanding by the public and for appropriate labeling. This includes defining broad spectrum vs. isolate and CBD naturally derived from hemp vs. synthetic CBD produced from yeast and other sources.
  2. Appropriate and consistent labeling for clear understanding by the consumer.


  3. Standardization of personal import requirements to be consistent with requirements placed on Japan-based importers and producers.


  4. Parts of cannabis plant that can be legally used in the production of cannabis products in Japan. Currently, only the stalk and seed can be used, which is different from worldwide standards. A Japanese  government working group has suggested that other parts of the plant could be allowed for the production of CBD. MAJIC supports the expansion of parts of cannabis plant that can be used to bring Japan in line with worldwide standards.


  5. Promotion of benefits based on scientific evidence: Currently, there are no clear guidelines for the promotion and advertising of CBD and minor cannabinoids. MAJIC would like to work together with the Japanese government to define a list of scientifically based benefits that can be communicated in promotional materials for CBD and minor cannabinoids, while avoiding unnecessary or unsubstantiated claims by promoters of cannabis.


  6. Self regulation of permissible age for vaping (e-cigarette) of CBD: MAJIC believes that vaping age for CBD should be consistent with vaping age for tobacco (currently 20 years old and above).


  7. Self regulation for permissible age for CBD consumption; MAJIC believes that CBD can provide various benefits for people of all ages, but recommends that people under the legal adult age should receive parental consent before consuming.


  8. Recently there are variations of cannabinoids being synthesized (i.e Delta 8, HHC, etc.) which can cause a euphoric effect. MAJIC believes these should be identified, researched for their benefits and risks and proper discussions with the Japanese government should be had to determine whether additional regulation is necessary.


Ⅲ Advancement and proper usage of THC

All of the G7 countries with the exception of Japan allow THC in some shape or form. The Japanese MHLW formed a working group that has made suggestions on the legalization of THC for use in pharmaceutical products. MAJIC understands that THC has therapeutic value and will support the regulated legalization of THC in Japan if and when it occurs. MAJIC supports the Japanese government’s current efforts to find the appropriate way to regulate and utilize this effective compound of cannabis which is currently illegal under the Cannabis Control Act in Japan. 


Ⅳ Hemp-based Food & Beverages

Hemp offers a plant-based nutritional alternative for protein, healthy fats, carbohydrates and other components that are well tolerated by the body. MAJIC supports the advancement of hemp-based foods and drinks in Japan.


Ⅴ Hemp Fiber

Cannabis  provides environmentally sustainable and economically viable materials for construction, plastics, textiles and many other applications. MAJIC supports the advancement of domestic  farming, and production as well as the importation of fibers for these applications.


Ⅵ Cannabis research

Cannabis research has increased greatly as more and more benefits of the plant are discovered. MAJIC supports the development of more cannabis research in Japan for the benefit of the population and the advancement of the Industry.

With the above direction, MAJIC welcomes like-minded organizations working in the Japanese cannabis industry to join us  for constructive dialogue together with the Japanese government to further develop  an ethical, sustainable cannabis industry in Japan.











  11. 大麻取締法 | e-Gov法令検索

  12. 麻薬及び向精神薬取締法 | e-Gov法令検索


  14. Medical Cannabis Market Size, Share | Growth Analysis – 2030

  15. Cannabis Beverages – Market Study by Global Industry Analysts, Inc.

  16. Global Hemp Fiber Market Analysis | Size & Forecasts

  17. Global CBD Skin Care Market Size & Share, 2025 | Industry Report

  18. 大麻等の薬物対策のあり方検討会|厚生労働省


MAJIC Position Paper Nr.2

Position of the Cannabis Industry Association of Japan (MAJIC) on “high compounds” (i.e., synthetic cannabinoids intended to produce an intoxicating “high”) such as synthetic HHC and THC-O

May 24, 2022

Recently, many companies have been importing and selling synthetic cannabinoids (so-called “high compounds”) that are intended to produce an intoxicating “high. 

Synthetic HHC (hexahydrocannabinoids) were introduced by some Japanese companies in late 2021, and Japanese government authorities moved quickly to make possession and use of HHC illegal. Recently, it has been replaced by THC-O (THC-O-Acetate), a new cannabinoid marketed for “high” purposes.

While these little-known “high compounds” may have merit, it is the Association’s opinion that these “high compounds” need further study regarding their importation and marketing, and until the benefits and risks of these “high compounds” are known The importation and sale of these “high compounds” for human consumption should be prohibited until the benefits and risks of these “high compounds” are clarified.

However, the possibility that very small amounts of HHC may be present in naturally occurring CBD and Distillate, as well as in stems as building materials, cannot be ruled out, and we believe that separate criteria should be established for these products.

Clearly, the main purpose of the importation and sale of these high compound products is to circumvent the laws regarding THC, which are illegal in Japan.

THC has been studied in detail overseas and the benefits and risks have been defined to a level sufficient to allow countries to change their laws and accept THC for medical and recreational purposes. We are in no way promoting or advocating the legalization of THC in Japan. On the other hand, in light of these high compounds being introduced one after another in such a way as to circumvent the law, we believe that the Japanese government would do well to consider naturally derived THC before flooding the market with these poorly researched synthetic cannabinoid “high compounds”.


MAJIC Position Paper Nr.3

CBD Product Labeling Requirements in Japan

MAJIC guidelines for Japan Cannabis Industry for consumer transparency and trust.

December 12, 2022
MAJIC CBD Product Labeling Requirements
As CBD becomes more ubiquitous in Japan the need for accurate and transparent labeling has become a critical requirement for the Cannabis Industry. A review of CBD products currently on the market in Japan reveals inconsistent approaches and in some cases violations of legally prescribed labeling requirements for CBD products, including food, drinks, cosmetics and vape.
As in other Industries, the consumer of CBD products should have easy access to clear, and correct and relevant pertinent information in order to make an informed purchase decision. MAJIC (Manufacturers Association for Japan Industrial Cannabis), established a CBD Labeling Committee to address this need and create specific CBD labeling requirements to be followed by all MAJIC member companies and to serve as a template for the entire CBD Industry. The following position paper establishes the specific requirements for the proper and ethical labeling of CBD products in Japan.
With the aim to provide clarity to the consumer, MAJIC labeling requirements address the following areas:
  • How to legally and transparently describe cannabinoids contained in a CBD product
  • How to describe the type of CBD used in a product (isolate, broad spectrum, blend) and whether the cannabinoids are hemp derived, non- hemp derived or synthetic.
  • The country where the hemp was grown,
  • The final country where the CBD product was manufactured
  • Total number of milligrams of CBD contained in a product
  • Link to specific product page containing all information required by MAJIC
  • MAJIC Mark (certifying product adheres to MAJIC labeling requirements)
  • Cautions for use
  • How to Use
  • Recommended Daily Intake
  • Certificate of analysis for the cannabinoids contained a product.
MAJIC labeling requirements define those items that must be on the actual label versus the information that is required to be available on the company’s website. MAJIC requires that each compliant CBD product contains a link (written, QR code or other technology) for the consumer to easily access the additional labeling information for each product on a company’s website. In order for a company to be fully compliant with MAJIC’s labeling guidelines, the member must have an active website where labeling details can be seen, otherwise, MAJIC will not be able to issue a certificate. Members of MAJIC are required to adhere to the CBD labeling requirements prescribed in this position paper. Each product will be individually checked by MAJIC to assure that it meets the requirements and then a MAJIC mark of compliance will be issued and printed on the label of each compliant product. Use of this label is limited only to the products of those companies who ensure continued compliance with MAJIC labeling requirements and remain MAJIC members in good standing. It is the intention of current MAJIC members to update all applicable CBD products to adhere to the MAJIC labeling requirements by the end of 2023.
1. How to legally and transparently describe cannabinoids on a label
CBD (along with other legal cannabinoids like CBG and CBN) is currently classified in Japan as a food, supplement or cosmetic ingredient.
The Japanese MHLW (Ministry of Health Labor and Welfare) and The Consumer Affairs Agency have specific rules set out for the labeling of food and cosmetic products in Japan.
This paper will not address all of the legal requirements, but rather touch on the current pertinent legal requirements that are often missed by companies labeling CBD products for sale in Japan.
As in other countries, Japanese law requires specific information in order of ingredient volume to be contained on a label and framed by a box. The information contained in the frame is casually known as “wakunai” (inside the frame).
Regarding CBD labeling of food, there are two specific legal requirements that are sometimes not properly labeled by Japanese CBD manufacturers in the “wakunai”.
The first is the need to properly identify the substance from which CBD (or other cannabinoids) is derived. CBD is most commonly derived from hemp. However, CBD can reportedly be manufactured from other substances like oranges or synthesized in a laboratory from yeast or other derivatives. Under the Japanese food labeling law, ingredients must be labeled so that a consumer can understand and determine the ingredients and what it’s derived from; in the case of CBD, the original ingredient from which the CBD (or other cannabinoids) was produced from.
In the case of hemp derived ingredients, the proper way to describe hemp derived is as listed in the chart below.
The second “wakunai” area for consideration is how to list the cannabinoids contained in the derivative. By law, the names listed in the wakunai need to be common names recognized by the consumer. Cannabinoids need to be listed in order of volume. For food, there are two acceptable ways to write the name of cannabinoids. Either by full name or by abbreviation (i.e. cannabidiol or CBD). MAJIC has defined the legal and most transparent way to list cannabinoids which can be seen in the chart below.
The proper way to list cannabinoids in cosmetics as assigned by INCI, is referenced in the chart below.
It should be noted that the Japanese Authorities make changes to legal requirements from time to time that may necessitate labeling changes. In this case, MAJIC will update labeling requirements as necessary.
2. How to describe the type of CBD (and other cannabinoids) used in a product
There is also information in the “wakugai” (outside the frame) which is not prescribed by law, but Based on worldwide industry standards and Japan’s market requirements, MAJIC proposes four categories to describe products containing cannabinoids. The following are the categories.
Isolate: CBD that does not contain any other cannabinoids. Note there are also other cannabinoid isolates like CBG and CBN.
Broad Spectrum: Distilled CBD which naturally contains CBD and varying types of additional cannabinoids with the exception of THC.
Blend: The blending of two cannabinoid isolates (i.e. CBD and CBG)
Full Spectrum: Broad Spectrum plus THC. Full spectrum is currently illegal
in Japan as it contains THC, a banned substance according to Japanese law.
It is also critical to indicate for consumers whether their cannabinoid products are derived from hemp or synthesized.
Please see the chart below for how to list outside the “wakunai” the types of CBD (cannabinoids) contained in a product.
3. MAJIC labeling requirements: Information on Label and Website
The MAJIC labeling requirements require specific information that must be printed in the “wakugai” of outer packaging and other information that may be printed on the package. All information must also be available and easily accessible on the related product page of the company website promoting this product. Specific details for how to write the information on the label and website are presented in below.
The items that must be printed on the primary package:
  • Type of Cannabinoid
  • The Country where hemp is grown
  • The final country where the CBD product was manufactured
  • Total number of milligrams of CBD contained in a product
  • Link to specific product page containing all information required by MAJIC
  • MAJIC Mark (certifying product adheres to MAJIC labeling requirement)
The items that are recommended to print on the primary package if space allows:
  • Cautions for use
  • How to use
The items that must be available and easily accessible on the company’s product page.
  • How to legally and transparently describe cannabinoids contained in a CBD product
  • How to describe the type of CBD used in a product (isolate, broad spectrum, blend) and whether the cannabinoids are hemp derived, non- hemp derived or synthetic.
  • The country where the hemp was grown,
  • The final country where the CBD product was manufactured
  • Total number of milligrams of CBD contained in a product
  • Link to specific product page containing all information required by MAJIC
  • MAJIC Mark (certifying product adheres to MAJIC labeling requirements)
  • Cautions for use
  • How to Use
  • Recommended Daily Intake
  • Certificate of analysis for the cannabinoids contained a product.
4. Updates to MAJIC CBD Product labeling requirements
MAJIC will stay abreast of legal CBD labeling requirements in Japan and further information that becomes necessary for customer transparency and may make updates and changes to the MAJIC requirements as necessary.
Closing comment
This policy is for MAJIC members, however it is the intention of this paper to create widespread and consistent labeling across the entire Cannabis Industry in Japan. It would be ideal if the Japanese government would incorporate this Industry perspective when formulating further labeling and other guidelines for CBD in Japan.

MAJIC Position Paper Nr.4

Advocating for the Establishment of THC Levels for the Japanese Cannabis Law Amendment in 2024

March 15, 2024


The regulation of tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) levels in hemp and cannabis products is a crucial aspect of contemporary legislative frameworks globally. In the wake of the 2018 Farm Bill in the United States, which established a THC threshold of 0.3% for hemp cultivation, the discussion surrounding appropriate THC levels has gained significant traction. As the Japanese government contemplates its stance on THC regulation, it is imperative to assess the merits of adopting a threshold akin to that set by the US Farm Bill. This position paper aims to advocate for the establishment of THC levels of 0.3% in hemp products in Japan, highlighting the potential benefits in terms of economic growth, public health, and regulatory clarity.

Economic Benefits

Setting THC levels at 0.3% aligns with international standards, facilitating trade and promoting the growth of the hemp industry in Japan. By harmonizing regulations with global norms, Japanese hemp producers gain access to larger markets, both domestically and internationally. This, in turn, fosters economic growth, generates employment opportunities, and stimulates innovation in the hemp sector. Furthermore, increased hemp cultivation can lead to diversification in agricultural practices, providing farmers with alternative revenue streams and contributing to the resilience of rural economies.

Public Health Considerations

Establishing a THC threshold of 0.3% prioritizes consumer safety and well-being. By delineating clear boundaries between hemp and psychoactive cannabis, consumers can make informed decisions regarding product usage. Moreover, stringent regulations ensure that hemp-derived products contain negligible levels of THC, mitigating the risk of accidental intoxication or adverse health effects. Standardizing THC levels enhances product consistency and quality, thereby bolstering consumer confidence and fostering a thriving market for hemp-derived goods, including textiles, food supplements, and cosmetics.

Regulatory Clarity and Enforcement

Clarity in THC regulations simplifies enforcement mechanisms and minimizes ambiguity for law enforcement agencies. By adopting the 0.3% threshold, the Japanese government establishes a clear framework for the cultivation, processing, and distribution of hemp products. This clarity not only facilitates compliance among stakeholders but also streamlines regulatory oversight, reducing administrative burden and enforcement costs. Additionally, well-defined regulations serve as a deterrent against illicit activities, such as the unauthorized cultivation of high-THC cannabis varieties, thereby promoting public safety and regulatory integrity.

Global Trends and Legal Precedents

The establishment of a 0.3% THC threshold mirrors prevailing international trends and legal precedents. Countries around the world, including those within the European Union and North America, have embraced similar regulations, recognizing the therapeutic and economic potential of hemp while prioritizing public health and safety. By aligning with global standards, Japan can leverage best practices, exchange knowledge with international partners, and participate meaningfully in the burgeoning hemp industry on the global stage.


In light of the multifaceted benefits outlined above, we encourage the Japanese government to consider the merits of establishing THC levels of 0.3% for hemp products, in line with the provisions of the 2018 Farm Bill and international standards. Such a measure promises to catalyze economic growth, safeguard public health, enhance regulatory clarity, and align with global trends in hemp regulation. By embracing a forward-thinking approach to THC regulation, Japan can unlock the full potential of its hemp industry while upholding the principles of safety, sustainability, and innovation.

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Public Comment Response for THC Levels

MAJIC Advocates for Consumer Safety and the Healthy Growth of the Industry with a 300ppm Δ9-THC Limit for All CBD Products in Japan

Ministry of Health, Labour and Welfare
Pharmaceuticals and Medical Devices Agency
Narcotics Control Department
June 18, 2024

Manufacturers Association for Japan Industrial Cannabis (MAJIC)

Representative Director: Michael Bobrove

Director: Alex Mueller

Director: Kaoru Mfaume

We sincerely appreciate your guidance and support for our industry. As the Manufacturers Association for Japan Industrial Cannabis (MAJIC), an industry organization for manufacturers and sellers of industrial hemp (cannabis) products, we would like to submit our opinions on the amendment of the law and the establishment of regulatory standards as follows.

Regarding the specified ordinance, Item (i) Concentration Standard (Revised Cannabis Control Law Appendix 1, Article 78 Item (b)), we, the Manufacturers Association for Japan Industrial Cannabis, would like to propose that the residual limit value for Δ9-THC in products should be as follows:

For all CBD products: 300ppm (300mg/kg)

No classifications set.

The reasons for this are as follows:

1. The residual limit values for Δ9-THC in final products vary by country, and there are differences in whether classifications are set and how they are set. Some countries do not even have residual limit values for final products. In this context, it is not reasonable for our country to calculate our residual limit values based solely on the intake levels concluded by the European Food Safety Authority as having no adverse effects.

2. Currently, the THC residual values in the product analysis certificates (COA) of products officially imported and distributed are non-detectable (below the limit of detection (LOD) or limit of quantification (LOQ), or both). The LOD and LOQ values vary by testing agency, and based on past performance, it is industry consensus that below 300ppm is a reasonable guideline. Furthermore, there have been no issues with THC in COA-certified products, and safety is considered to be ensured. Considering the industry’s scale and market maintenance and development, we believe that continuing with the conventional guideline limit (300ppm) is acceptable.

3. The standard of 300ppm for residual limit value is lower than the values concluded by WHO and other public and testing agencies as having no impact on health (including intoxication).

4. With the current technology and facilities of cannabis cultivators in our country, it is impossible to produce CBD products with a residual limit value of less than 1ppm from cannabis plants that meet the standard (0.3% as prescribed by ordinance). This poses a challenge in terms of the limited applications of the products and hinders the resolution of the issue of decreasing numbers of cannabis cultivators.

From the above, we believe that setting excessively strict standards that do not align with conventional and current practices poses a danger of market destruction and increases the risk of non-compliant products circulating despite penalties. Based on our knowledge and verification accumulated since the early days of the CBD market, we propose that the optimal residual limit value should be 300ppm.

On the other hand, we strongly support the establishment of penalties and strict regulations. There have been instances of violations we do not desire due to the characteristics of cannabis-derived products, which are a significant impediment to the normal expansion and development of our industry. We hope that establishing regulations will create an ethical and transparent market.

The Manufacturers Association for Japan Industrial Cannabis (MAJIC) is the first industry organization in Japan for manufacturers and sellers of industrial hemp (cannabis) products manufactured and sold in compliance with Japanese laws and regulations. We were established by industry leaders who recognized the necessity of ethically leading and growing the business related to legal cannabis products in Japan, and we are engaged in various activities with a sense of mission.

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