CANNABIS FOR A CAUSE
Cannabis For A Cause :: “hi Astoria” Cannabis Dispensary owner Wayne Zallen is dedicating 5 percent of his cannabis sales on Friday September 22 to Texas Hurricane Harvey survivors. Zallen also plans on designating a Cannabis For A Cause Day each month to local charities.
hi Astoria Casual Cannabis can be found at 193 Marine Drive in Astoria OR, 97103 They can be reached at (503)325-4078, firstname.lastname@example.org – and they are open seven days a week.
Located on Marine Drive across from the 76 gas station, look for the iconic orange circle with the friendly hi logo. Friendly and affordable, hi Astoria is the sister store to the popular SE Portland Location (7827 SE Powell Blvd. Portland, OR 97206 :: (503)889-0504 ).
Zallen also owns Mystic Roots Cannabis on HWY 26 near Seaside (38012 HWY 26 #2 Seaside, OR 97138 :: (971)225-7420 and email@example.com )
Cannabis For A Cause :: Hurricane Harvey was an extremely destructive Atlantic hurricane which became the first major hurricane to make landfall in the United States since Wilma in 2005, ending a record 12-year span in which no hurricanes made landfall at such an intensity in the country. In a four-day period, many areas received more than 40 inches (100 cm) of rain as the system meandered over eastern Texas and adjacent waters, causing catastrophic flooding. With peak accumulations of 64.58 in (164.0 cm), Harvey is the wettest tropical cyclone on record in the United States. The resulting floods inundated hundreds of thousands of homes, displaced more than 30,000 people, and prompted more than 17,000 rescues.
Texas is facing a critical shortage of manufactured housing and the cost of even the most basic units to temporarily house the thousands of Texans displaced by Harvey can cost as much as $140,000, Land Commissioner George P. Bush told a legislative panel on Monday.
“It is almost becoming as expensive to get a manufactured house as it is to build a home,” Bush told the House Urban Affairs Committee at special hearing at the University of Houston.
The Urban Affairs panel and the House Appropriations Committee held hearings in nearby ballrooms at a hotel on campus to get an assessment on what is being done and how much it might cost to rebuild the Texas Coast after the worst natural disaster to strike the region in memory.
Bush, a first-term Republican, was tapped by Gov. Greg Abbott to coordinate the state-federal response aimed at meeting the immediate need for housing. The land office is acting as the liaison between local officials and the Federal Emergency Management Administration to determine how best to either get people back into their homes or into alternative accommodations.
The bottom line, Bush said, is that it could take from seven months to two-and-a-half years to get people permanently situated.