Buy Buddah Bear Carts
Buddah Bear carts appear to bear some hallmarks of legitimate products. Below the logo, the packages bear the standard California THC label and warn that the products are “for medical use only.” The fine print on the packaging states that the products are “lab tested” and infused with “high quality hemp distillate.”
However, a closer look at the packaging raises some red flags and quite a few buyers wonder if these products are legitimate. And on closer inspection, it sure looks like they aren’t.
How Do You Know A Vape Cart Is Fake?
There are quite a few telltale signs that a THC dispensing cart is fake, and most of them are easily seen on the product packaging. First, many of these fake vapes are covered in cartoon designs and many riff on the names, slogans, or logos of large corporations. And while state-legal weed products always include stickers listing the specific THC levels and lab test results of each particular batch of product, counterfeit carts often print THC levels right on the packaging or even leave them out altogether.
So is Buddha bear legit or not?
The first tip is the fact that Buddah Bear’s packaging is covered in cartoon images, just like Mario Carts, Dank Vapes and a lot of other shady products. However, these products don’t actually rip off an existing company’s logo or name, but several feature the Skittles slogan “taste the rainbow.”
THC information statements on products are more of a clue to their suspected origins. Although some packages indicate that they are medical marijuana products licensed in California, none of them carry state-required labels stating specific THC content and lab results. Instead, cart packaging only claims the packages contain a “premium distillate” with an unspecified THC content.
Some of the packages contain a QR code that refers to the results of laboratory tests. Indeed, these results indicate that these products are contaminant-free and loaded with THC — but the website also makes it clear that this test is only “for quality assurance purposes” and is not an official California certificate of compliance.