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SACRAMENTO, Calif., Sept. 18, 2018 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- via OTC PR WIRE -- Smart Cannabis Corp. (OTC: SCNA) shared a significant increase in the scope of the project in Salinas, California, announced in August. The subsidiary, Next Generation Farming, has secured the construction installation estimated to be $1.8 million.
In the weeks leading up to today, the team has headed the property, installed the Geo Thermal Exchange System, and hauled away 1.5 million pounds of unexpected waste, moving at a fast pace. At this stage, footing holes are established and the crews are readying for installation of eighteen (18) greenhouses which will include radiant heat, grow bed systems, and automation.
Notable updates will continue to be shared with the public as they occur.
A gallery of the project progress can be found here: https://smartcannabis.com/next-generation-farms/projects/monterey-county-1/
Smart Cannabis (OTC PINK: SCNA) is a public equity corporation advancing the agriculture and cannabis industries and growing through acquisition, strategic alliances, and proprietary intellectual property. The company’s wholly owned subsidiary, Next Generation Farming Inc., provides turnkey, automated, commercial greenhouses systems that efficiently improve yields and decrease water consumption for cultivators of organic food and cannabis crops. The company websites are http://smartcannabis.com https://sapinvestments.com https://smartcannabis.com/nextgenfarming
Disclaimer: The Company relies upon the Safe Harbor Laws of 1933, 1934 and 1995 for all public news releases. The company may make forward-looking public statements concerning its expected future operations, performance and other developments. Such forward-looking statements are estimates that reflect the company’s best judgment based upon current information. All investments involve risks and uncertainties, and there can be no assurance that other factors will not affect the accuracy of such forward-looking statements. It is impossible to identify all such factors. Factors which could cause actual results to differ materially from those estimated by the company include, but are not limited to, government regulation; managing and maintaining growth; the effect of adverse publicity; litigation; competition; and other factors which may be identified from time to time in the company’s public announcements.
Smart Cannabis Corp.
John Taylor, President