Highlighted, underlined words link to sources of research.
This Page reveals the sativa hemp stalk was the reed used to offer Jesus a drink, due to Calamus only being 3 1/2 feet tall and unlikely to support the weight of the hyssop plant and sponge, the ingredient in the Holy Anointing Oil that God commanded Moses to produce was Cannabis "kaneh-bosm" not Calamus that is 75% Asarone.
“And straightway one of them ran, and took a spunge, and filled it with vinegar, and put it on a reed, and gave him to drink.”
Sula Benet demonstrated that the word for cannabis is kaneh-bosm, also rendered in traditional Hebrew as kaneh or kannabus. The root kan in this construction means “reed” or “hemp”, while bosm means “aromatic”. This word appears five times in the Old Testament; in the books of Exodus, the Song of Songs, Isaiah, Jeremiah, and Ezekiel.
Cannabis sativa is an annual herbaceous flowering plant indigenous to Eastern Asia, but now of cosmopolitan distribution due to widespread cultivation. It has been cultivated throughout recorded history, used as a source of industrial fiber, seed oil, food, recreation, religious and spiritual moods and medicine. Each part of the plant is harvested differently, depending on the purpose of its use. The species was first classified by Carl Linnaeus in 1753. The word sativa means "things that are cultivated."
Cannabis/Sativa Hemp grows 20+' tall.
Hemp plants and marijuana plants are both the same species. Legally, hemp is defined as a cannabis plant that contains 0.3 percent or less THC, while marijuana is a cannabis plant that contains more than 0.3 percent THC. CBD can be derived from both hemp and marijuana plants.
Sweet Flag family (Acoraceae)
Description: This perennial plant is 1–3½' tall, consisting of tufts of basal leaves that emerge directly from a spreading rootstock. These basal leaves are erect and sword-shaped, resembling the basal leaves of Iris spp. (Irises), but more green.
Sweet flag may not be a good choice for gardens visited by children and pets. This complicated plant may present varying levels of toxicity that depend largely on its variety and place of origin. The specific name calamus is derived from Greek κάλαμος (kálamos, meaning "reed")