The folks at the Justice Grown farm only cultivate a little less than 1 acre on their 56-acre property because that’s all they are allowed under county ordinance. They’d like to grow a second acre on this patch as well, but that’s unlikely to happen unless Sonoma County decides to change their cannabis rules–yet again.

The folks at the Justice Grown farm only cultivate a little less than 1 acre on their 56-acre property because that’s all they are allowed under county ordinance. They’d like to grow a second acre on this patch as well, but that’s unlikely to happen unless Sonoma County decides to change their cannabis rules–yet again.

A group of 20 Sonoma County residents — some well-known, others who’ve rarely (if ever) seen the limelight — have been chosen to represent a wide swath of interests in the local green rush.

After wildfires ravaged the Northern California hillsides, Shivawn Brady and the team at Justice Grown were escorted by the local fire chief to harvest the company’s 2017 crop. Two weeks of smoky, 12-hour shifts is just one example of Brady’s dedication to her co-workers and the industry.