Hemp Transport Services

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At the end of 2018, the US announced the legalization of industrial hemp as a crop that provides billions in aid to farmers across the nation.  This created a boom in the farming industry in 2019, but heavy regulation remains.  Cultivation and processing requires compliance with the federal regulations from the previous pilot program or state law authorizing the cultivation of hemp and hemp transport.

October 2019 – The U.S. Department of Agriculture has issued a final interim rule supporting a 2018 hemp legalization law that will allow the interstate transportation of hemp without interference from states.

Know the Legalities of Hemp Transport

Your product must have a COA (certificate of analysis) completed by a USA approved sampling agent or a federal, state or local law enforcement agent authorized by USDA to collect samples.  This test must confirm that the hemp does not exceed the 0.3% level of THC.

The COA must include all of the following:

  • Lab preforming the test
  • Cannabinoid profile
  • 3rd party lab
  • Heavy metal analysis
  • Pesticide analysis

In the event a hemp transport driver gets pulled over with your product, law enforcement will be provided the necessary documentation which includes all of the COA’s, registrations of participating shipping parties and a bill of lading showing the weight and lot numbers of the shipment.

Hemp Shipping & Routing

Our integrated hemp transport solutions enables us to follow closely with the state-by-state citation summary to properly route your hemp transport shipment to greatly reduce the change of delay in your shipment.

Trucks will be locked and secured with tamper-proof systems.  Drivers can also provide before and after shipment pictures of the product for assurance.

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With the passage of the Farm Bill of 2018, we are entering a new era of industrial hemp and a hemp-derived CBD market. However, the current legal gray area that has persisted since its passage means that hemp producers are left with more questions than answers. This has never been more true than when it comes to the issue of legally transporting hemp, particularly across state lines. So how do you legally transport industrial hemp between states? Spoiler alert: you can’t, at least not yet.


Transporting hemp, or any product containing CBD or THC, has always been tricky. Transporting it across state lines is even trickier, walking a fine line between state-legal and federally illegal. The Farm Bill of 2018 was written to help define a legal gray area, and establish rules and regulations for hemp producers, and ease the cultivation and distribution of industrial hemp, even between states.

The way the Farm Bill was written, all states must allow the transportation of industrial hemp across state lines, so long as it was cultivated and produced in accordance with the federal law. Section 10113 of the Farm Bill stipulates that the US Department of Agriculture must provide regulations and approve states for hemp production, cultivation, and inevitably, transportation. However, the regulations have not been outlined yet, no states have been approved. Hemp currently being produced still exists under the 2014 Farm Bill, a very similar piece of legislation, minus a few crucial details, including transportation. This means that all industrial hemp still sits in a legal grey area, with no protection during interstate travel.


There are 41 states that consider industrial hemp and hemp products to be legal. Even in stricter states like Idaho and Oklahoma, hemp products are legally sold in stores (as long as they test negative for THC). But with an assortment of state regulations that vary from one jurisdiction to the next, it is impossible to guarantee safe passage from state-to-state without some amount of risk for drivers and transportation vehicles carrying industrial hemp. One suggestion would be to stick to roads through states that have an industrial hemp program. For example, when transporting hemp from Oregon to Colorado, don’t drive through Idaho.

Recently, the USDA took a step towards creating regulations by holding a meeting with industrial stakeholders. In this meeting, stakeholders were invited to submit their own regulatory suggestions based on the state-level guidelines. The states that are making the most progress in establishing regulations are states that have maintained successful hemp cultivation pilot programs in recent years, including Pennsylvania, Kentucky, Kansas, Wisconsin, Tennessee, Missouri, North Dakota, as well as a handful of indigenous tribes.

However, no matter how much progress we make at a state-level when it comes to distribution and transportation, the most overarching solution can ultimately only come in the form of comprehensive guidance and regulations established by the federal government.

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