We are a food sciences company focused on the delivery of hemp oil ingredients through gourmet foods based upon our proprietary technologies.
“THE MANY BIOACTIVE COMPOUNDS IN TEA APPEAR TO IMPACT VIRTUALLY EVERY CELL IN THE BODY TO HELP IMPROVE HEALTH OUTCOMES.”
(JEFFREY BLUMBERG, PHD, Professor of Nutrition Science and Policy at Tufts
Lexaria is a food sciences company focused on the delivery of hemp oil compounds procured from legal, agricultural hemp, through gourmet foods based upon its proprietary infusion technologies. Lexaria Corp. is active in three market segments, all focused on your comfort and well-being.
We live in an age where technology touches our lives constantly. When it works well we don't notice the tech - we only notice the benefits. Most of us have forgotten that anti-lock brakes on our cars used to be "hi-tech". Or that "wireless internet"was once considered almost a miracle.
We know that delivering balanced nutrition in a single package to the human body can be challenging. Lexaria has already taken a giant first step in a process we believe makes us unique in the entire marketplace.
We actually have a patent-pending method by which we infuse the healthy cocktail of molecules in our organically sourced hemp oil INSIDE the molecules of other ingredients. We work with lipids because the human endocannabinoid system is itself lipid based. We believe this is a more efficient way of delivering hemp oil ingredients to your body. Said another way, a little hemp oil within one of our products might be similar to a LOT of hemp oil ingested without our proprietary technology!
Late in 2013 Lexaria Corp. first began looking at the opportunities becoming available because of changes in laws at the State level in the USA; and at the Federal level in Canada, all in the field of medical marijuana. Because of still conflicting laws and federal government agency policies, we decided it was prudent to not be involved at this time with medical marijuana in the USA. Protecting our shareholders from exposure to potentially ruinous litigation was a factor in that decision.