Posted on

hemp seeds illegal singapore

Hemp seeds illegal singapore
No problems with Hemp. Enjoy your stay at our country!

Hemp products – Singapore Forum

    Browse forums
  • All

This may seem like a silly question.

I am visiting Singapore in December. I currently use a lot of hemp products (clothing, bags, moisturisers, lip gloss etc). I am unsure about bringing these products into Singapore due to the anti-drug laws.

Does anyone know if hemp products are allowed? Hemp is not a drug and is legal in most countries – but I would rather err on the side of caution.

Frankly it’s the first time I’ve heard of the word but I googled it and it’s listed as part of some “eco” products (the things you learn huh!). SG, as you rightly mentioned, has very strict laws on drugs (capital punishment) but I would think that the products you’ve mentioned won’t constitute as the sort of drugs SG deems illegal. The no-nos are cocaine, weed, heroin, E, Ice, etc.

Thanks for taking the time to check out hemp for me!

No problems with Hemp. Enjoy your stay at our country!

-:- Message from TripAdvisor staff -:-

This topic has been closed to new posts due to inactivity. We hope you’ll join the conversation by posting to an open topic or starting a new one.

To review the TripAdvisor Forums Posting Guidelines, please follow this link: http://www.tripadvisor.com/pages/forums_posting_guidelines.html

We remove posts that do not follow our posting guidelines, and we reserve the right to remove any post for any reason.

Hemp seeds illegal singapore
I would strongly suggest that you drop the idea of bringing hemp into Singapore. If I understand correctly, hemp is cannabis. That is a narcotic. I included herewith the Central Narcotics Bureau’s website for your information.

hemp powder – Singapore Forum

    Browse forums
  • All

Is hemp powder allowed in singapore about 500 grams for personal consumption

In australia its available in supermarkets

I would strongly suggest that you drop the idea of bringing hemp into Singapore. If I understand correctly, hemp is cannabis. That is a narcotic. I included herewith the Central Narcotics Bureau’s website for your information.

OP, pls clarify with CNB as I’m not sure if it is considered cannabis.

Thanks from the websites no information regarding hemp powder

its cannabis family now its legalised over in australia and few europe countries as it is benficial to health.

thank you Nancy will not bring

-:- Message from TripAdvisor staff -:-

This post has been removed at the author’s request. The author may repost if desired.

Posts on the TripAdvisor forums may be edited for a short period of time. Once the edit period has expired, authors may update their posts by removing and reposting them.

To read more about editing your posts, please follow this link: http://www.tripadvisor.com/help/how_to_edit_your_posts

Not quite, the two dont equate identically because of widely differing strain types without THCs in, so saying hemp is cannabis is somewhat (but not entirely like) like saying the fields of Flanders are opium fields because they have poppies.

Hemp forms and species with none of the banned substances are grown regularly for fibres and nutrition (hemp has been a rope making material for centuries) plus incense as well. Its having a huge revival as a supposed superfood at the moment – powder, seeds in bread etc.

The OP will have to check the botanics rules in case there is a blanket ban on products from the family to prevent cannabis movement as some countries have done, but if the ban is limited to high THvC cannabis specifically then regular hemp plant material may not be covered. In the UK the law covers the lot and then there are exemptions for the industrial hemps where you get a licence to grow andthe products are fine. I suspect Singapore may operate like that and how that relates to imports of the safe stuff I dont know.

However, since a number of such products round the workd do play on the link eg hemp leaf motifs to advertise and people do jump to conclusions on the word, expect the word and any such logos to excite a Customs officer anywhere and potentially fall foul of certain types of advertising restrictions. Equally, even if its a legal foodstuff, don’t bring it as a loose powder outside of its formal packaging because its likely to trigger all sorts of things.