Actually they can call it whatever they want, unless you know of a law that says they can’t name their shit certain things.
I have heard shitty things about Goo, including bitterness. Just research, use the search thing.
Not my point , I would look up stuff I was interested in
And I think that health authority dude is wrong, there is nothing that says a tincture has to be from alcohol. Many many tinctures are not done with alcohol, and actually alcohol would possibly cause more problems.
Again, I’d be interested to see something in writing instead of some government clown being ultra-wrong
From a pharmaceutical standpoint, tinctures are classified as alcoholic/hydroalcoholic solutions.
Tinctures “done” without ethanol as a solvent would likely not be classified as such.
@cannaqueen I worked with Embark when they were Axiomm Technologies. Great team, great facilities. They know what they are doing and always have, from the start. I personally haven’t used this product, but I know there has been a ton of R&D put into it.
I haven’t used MicroGoo for nanoemulsion but i have worked with sonomechanics nanostabilizer. its an all-in-one. it does the job right but all our solutions have been bitter. im interested in alternatives to see if maybe i can reduce the bitterness. hmu If you have any questions on how/what we use nanoemulsions or any advice on how to reduce bitterness.
Whatever it might be - you’re probably better off just designing your own emulsified system, it’s probably cheaper in the long run as well to be able to design it yourself so you can just directly source the components in bulk opposed to paying a markup and premium for something advertised as “made for water soluble thc/cbd”. We all know these kinds of things get the good 'ole “cannabis tax”. I refuse to pay these markups.
we use the Ultra sonic. I tried adding a mint flavoring to the solution after word which kind of worked but not as much as I liked. I’m thinking maybe clove extract or cinnamon. Let me know how your runs go. I’m always interested learn more!
I currently have a water soluble microemulsion. Just waiting for my sonicator to arrive and we’ll see if the same blend turns it into a nanoemulsion. My microemulsion does in fact have a little bit of a white hue to it, but I’m not opposed to that because it gets diluted down in the final product anyway and it doesn’t influence the color of the final product.
So I would say so long as the particle size is right, the activation time is sub 15 minutes, and it ends up being water soluble in the final product you are infusing…I don’t think the color of the emulsion matters at all.