PHOENIX, Oct. 8, 2018 /PRNewswire/ — With nationwide marijuana legalization set for October 17, Phoenix-based Linked Equipment is announcing talks with major Canadian logistics firms to provide fully-equipped, portable cannabis processing facilities to allow producers throughout Canada to launch or expand quickly and safely.
“Linked Equipment is in talks with several Canadian companies to provide a central shipping point and logistics support to all Canadian provinces,” said Mark Pike, President, and founder of Linked Equipment. “We expect to have several contracts finalized in coming weeks. We will immediately take orders for construction and shipment of custom-engineered cannabis processing facilities that are ready to go on Day One. Linked Equipment y converts intermodular all-steel shipping containers into state-of-the-art extraction labs, grow pods, vaults, freezers, and offices. The company is committed to producing the safest and most technologically advanced cannabis extraction labs and processing rooms on the market.
“All of our systems are professionally engineered and undergo a third-party engineering review accepted by licensing agencies and local fire departments in states with legalized marijuana including California, Nevada, Colorado, and Oregon.”
“The Canadian government estimates the consumer market size at roughly $5.6 billion (US) before legalization, and licensed producers will need to ramp up quickly to meet demand,” Pike added. “We are perfectly positioned to respond immediately,” Pike added.
“When we see companies like Constellation Brands (STZ) investing $1 billion in Canopy Growth (CGC), Canada’s leading cannabis company, it is clear the Canadian market is set to boom,” Pike added.
“Our experts have more than four years experience supplying plug-and-play cannabis processing facilities that meet the most stringent safety and facility codes,” Pike said. “We are confident that our expertise and the easy portability of intermodular steel buildings mean we offer a swift, safe, effective response to Canada’s cannabis industry processing needs.”