Delta 8 THC - June 2021

If you are looking to buy Delta 8 THC and interested in trying it, there are two things you need to be aware of before doing so. There is currently legislation pending in Congress that could make it illegal to buy or sell any marijuana-related products such as THC. There have also been instances in which Delta 8 THC has been found in breast milk. The question is whether or not the plant has dangerous side effects that outweigh the benefits of buying and using the product? This article will address both issues.

Officially, Delta 8 THC is perfectly legal! Here's a quick rundown of the federal law which Delta 8 THC falls under: The 2021 Farm Bill makes most medical-related cannabis-related compounds, and so-called Cannabinoid derivative products, legal in the United States. However, in order to be considered as a federally controlled substance, the final draft of the bill required that all cannabinoids are classified as Schedule II drugs - which includes all members of the delta 9-thc chemical family. This schedule is lower than the classification, the Controlled Substances Act places on most other types of drugs, meaning that cannabis would be viewed as having fewer risks than most prescription or over-the-counter medications.

To this end, if you plan on growing your own cannabis and want to use Delta 8 THC gummies, don't be worried about violating any laws or regulations. However, it's important that you understand the federal law at the present time, as it is easy to change the landscape in the near future. While Delta 9 THC gummies won't be going anywhere soon, you can get all the information you need to start growing right away by following the tips outlined in this article.

It's true that Delta 9 THC cannabis products may not be available at the local supermarket. However, new technology has made it possible for consumers to grow cannabis plants using indoor hydroponic equipment. By utilizing this equipment, anyone can cultivate high-quality cannabis without worrying about purchasing large quantities of cannabis buds at the local store. Instead, hydroponic farmers can provide consumers with top quality cannabis products that are already grown in an indoor greenhouse. These products can be sent to any location in the world, wherever it's legal, as long as the plant is legalized. After all, cultivating cannabis plants indoors makes it extremely easy to control the environment inside the home, so long as the grower follows some safety precautions.

Delta 8 Products

  1. Delta 8 products from Area 52 are among the best gummies and delta 8 vapes for sale on the market today.
  2. Buy Delta 8 from Area 52 and enjoy a 30 day money back guarantee and free priority shipping on all carts.
  3. Delta 8 THC is a legal alternative to recreational cannabis that is available in more than 20 states where it remains legal. Delta 8 THC was recently made illegal in New York.

Best Delta 8 THC Gummies

  1. The best delta 8 gummies have been picked from more than 500 brands on the market. After trying all the companies, the list of the best delta 8 edibles has been finalized.
  2. Buy delta 8 THC gummies that are 100% legal and pay directly with your PayPal account or credit card. Delta 8 THC gummies are federally legal following the 2018 Farm Bill which decriminalized all products from hemp containing less than 0.3% THC.
  3. These delta 8 gummies for pain are made with CBC which is a cannabinoid known to reduce feelings of pain and acute stress.

Delta 8 Carts

  1. Observer writes that the best delta 8 carts in 2021 remain the Pineapple Express and Berry Gelato strains offered by Area 52.
  2. SFExaminer's list of the best delta 8 carts and the unethical brands to avoid exposes companies that don't provide full panel lab tests on all of their products.
  3. Herald Net has picked what they name the best delta 8 cartridges that money can buy, and which brands you should stay away from. The brands in the do not use list included vapes that had heavy metals and mercury.

Workday Vs. ServiceNow: The Big Shift

Every decade there’s a major shift in enterprise software. In the 1970s companies bought integrated financial systems; in the 1980s and 1990s it was ERP; now it’s a wild west of tools for digital customer experiences, digital employee experiences, and AI-enabled automation.

And thanks to the pandemic, every company is going through a digital transformation. Just this week we talked with three banks, four insurance companies, three retailers, and a number of universities pushing this agenda.

And as you dig into everything going on you realize that companies now want to digitize everything. Of course there’s the digitization of products and services (insurance claims handled by mobile photos, customers adopting digital wallets and advanced credit services, intelligent shopping experiences, online entertainment and service delivery). They want to digitize employee experiences (recruiting, onboarding, career management, and remote work). And they also want to digitize their back office (financials, service delivery, compliance, mobility, and tax).

Well, this week I was reviewing the financial results of Workday, ServiceNow, UiPath, and some other enterprise players and there’s a big story to unfold. While Workday had a great quarter, growing at 18.6% year over year and now generating over $1.1 Billion each quarter, ServiceNow is growing at almost twice that rate, and now boasts as many HR users as Workday. (and UiPath is now valued at almost 60 times revenue.) How can this be?

It’s all about The Big Shift. The shift from ERP and transactional systems toward systems of experience, systems of intelligence, and systems of automation.

Workday has been a pioneering company. This team invented the cloud HR systems market, pioneered an object-oriented database for HR and talent, and they continue to dazzle and delight investors, CHROs, and CIOs. But despite their best efforts to position Workday as a “digital transformation platform,” for most companies, it’s a modern, well-designed, ERP.

I know Workday hates positioning itself as an ERP provider, but this is what the company does. In a highly integrated and elegant way, Workday lets companies put their financials, HR, payroll, and planning applications into one place, and this is what ERP (Enterprise Resource Planning) is all about. It’s a massive and critical market for business, but it’s no longer the center of “digital transformation” around the world.

A digital transformation is more than “digitizing transactions” and putting an integrated business system in place. It’s also a problem of redesigning how work gets done, creating new models for work and workers, and implementing a myriad of intelligent self-service and productivity tools for employees. And this adjacent space, which we now call the “Employee Experience Platform” market, is growing at light speed.

Witness the financial performance of ServiceNow. ServiceNow generated $1.3 Billion of revenue during the same quarter, grew at 31% year over year, and claims to have 50% of the Fortune 50 and 35% of the Fortune 500 on their platform. These are similar numbers to Workday, which has around 55 million users and covers 50% of the Fortune 500.  (There are more than a billion employees in the world, so the market is still pretty big yet.)

And it’s funny how every client we talk with now looks at Workday (and Oracle, SAP, and others) for core systems and a second decision for ServiceNow, Salesforce, Eightfold, and others for Employee Experiences, Employee Workflows, and customer and IT service automation.

Just this week a client asked me a pretty profound question. “Now that we have ServiceNow up and running, can we possibly replace our ERP?” Of course, the answer is no, but you can see why they brought it up.

In reality, these two companies, Workday and ServiceNow, are kind of like cousins. They compete in a few small areas, but they’re growing on parallel paths. But as the financial results now show, the market is shifting quickly, and it would not surprise me to see ServiceNow become a “system of record” over time. (ServiceNow just acquired a database company.)

Workday has the huge advantage that employee data belongs in one place, so they would argue you want feedback and employee sentiment information (which is vital to pandemic response) tightly coupled with everything else about people. (The Workday execs highlighted the growth of Peakon, the company’s newly acquired employee feedback tool, in its investor presentation.)

And Workday is absolutely committed to experience management. Workday People Experience is specifically designed to handle workflow management, and Workday’s integrations with Google Cloud and Microsoft Teams are expanding. But it takes time to build that out, and ServiceNow is designed to access multiple back-end systems.

And ServiceNow may argue differently. Why wouldn’t you want employee feedback data coupled with the “employee journeys” and “employee workflows” implemented in ServiceNow? Suppose your badge reader doesn’t work or your onboarding is kind of weak – wouldn’t you want that feedback going into the service delivery system rather than the HRMS?  You decide, but you can see where I’m going.

There’s no question that the center of gravity is shifting. Companies need a core HR and financial system to operate, but they want to delight employees and customers too. So ServiceNow, which is more of a “Creator Platform” than Workday (today), is seeing faster growth in the market. (PS: Workday Extend is an application development platform designed to build apps that leverage Workday’s data, security, and process models.)

And let me just add one more point. Corporate Creator Platforms are a $36 Billion market alone (according to ServiceNow) and I would argue it’s even bigger. Every HR team, every manager, and every IT department wants to “build a new workflow” or “design a new process” for something special in their team, department, or functional area. Can they do that in Workday? Not very easily. So they’re going to ServiceNow (or Microsoft Viva and other tools) to do so. (Workday Extend is focused on this area.)

It’s funny how the software industry keeps changing. We used to talk about technology as a way of integrating talent applications (talent management); then we called these platforms “systems of engagement” so they could make employees happy. Well now we’ve shifting again, and the new center of action is toward “systems of intelligence” and “systems of design.”

Read more about all this in our newest research “Employee Experience: The Definitive Guide” and my annual study “HR Technology 2021.” This Fall I’ll be speaking at the HR Technology Conference, so stay tuned for more.

Additional Resources

Workday People Experience Arrives

SerivceNow: The Workflow Workforce

Not To Be Outdone, ServiceNow Ups The Ante in Employee Experience

Oracle Introduces Employee Experience Platform

The Massive Impact of Microsoft Viva