Creating The Space
Sheena Roberson and the founder and visionary of Cannabis Noire a black woman founded an organization and agency designed to help minorities and systematically overlooked demographics access no the cannabis industry and medicinal community successfully without obstacle.
We provide regular education and holistic and mental health wellness initiatives including but not limited to our:
Food sovereignty program and minority farming initiatives and education with Philly Farmer Jawn
Returning citizens mental health and wrap around restorative services to ensure those adversely impacted by the war on drugs benefit and offered restorative measure via this lucrative industry
Cannabis wellness meditation therapy and self care-focused events and education
We offer discounted and free cannabis registrations to qualifying persons to ensure those who lack access are still able to benefit from the healing powers and opportunities to plant.
We also offer regular business development and networking opportunities to ensure that POC are not just in the room but at the table. We do this by offering tangible measurable opportunities to minorities that create sustainable scalable businesses.
We work directly with the industry to offer guidance on restorative measures and work diligently to ensure that underserved groups are represented and properly considered. This includes preparing employers and patient employees for a cannabis patient populated workforce and helping ensure compliance measures are met and patient rights are honored.
Patient care (Our Dope Healers courses ) and advocacy training are also available. here at
Learn how to become a patient or certified cannabis caregiver
We work closely with providers and cannabis businesses to create hardship programs for those having trouble obtaining medicinal cannabis cards
Cannabis Corp Social Responsibility Fund and advocacy efforts
Learn more about our advocacy training and Corporate Social Responsibility Fund strategically designed to make tangible reinvestments back in the communities most adversely affected by the "War on Drugs".