Farmers stand to make a high income from CBD but it can be risky
When Abbie Testaberg married her husband, Jody, in 2010, she told him to quit his job. He had been working for a medical marijuana cooperative in California when the couple met in Wisconsin.
“I wanted him to forget what he was good at and passionate about and get a real job and we could move on with our lives,” Testaberg said.
For a while, the Testabergs and Abbie’s mother ran a cafe in River Falls, Wisconsin. The couple had two sons, both born with congenital disorders.
Abbie Testaberg began researching alternative treatments in addition to Western medicine. This exploration led Testaberg back to her husband’s previous job — cannabis.
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