Theorem Cannabis manager Audria Jaggers and operations manager Erin Green give a presentation at the Kenmore Senior Center. CATHERINE KRUMMEY / Bothell-Kenmore Reporter

Locals attend ‘Senior Cannabis 101’ class

On a recent Wednesday afternoon, a dozen seniors gathered at the Kenmore Senior Center to hear from Theorem Cannabis employees about the medical benefits of marijuana.

“Cannabis is a good thing, and we’re trying to educate people in the right way,” Theorem manager Audria Jaggers said. “(Seniors) are a population that doesn’t always get education about cannabis.”

Jaggers and Theorem operations manager Erin Green discussed everything from the legal information about buying and using cannabis to the different products available to consume it, from joints and pipes to edibles and lotions.

“There is a whole range of experiences you can have with cannabis,” Green said. “(Using cannabis) doesn’t necessarily mean getting high or stoned.”

The Kenmore presentation was part of Theorem’s partnership with the Northshore Senior Center to educate area seniors about responsible marijuana use for medicinal or recreational purposes. Their next “Senior Cannabis 101” event is scheduled for Aug. 9 at the Mill Creek Senior Center.

“Cannabis is a somewhat taboo subject here in a lot of circles,” Green said. “We want to open up the conversation.”

For more information, visit theoremcannabis.com, call (425) 406-6797 or visit the store at 6323 Bothell Way N.E. in Kenmore.




In consideration of how we voice our opinions in the modern world, we’ve closed comments on our websites. We value the opinions of our readers and we encourage you to keep the conversation going.

Please feel free to share your story tips by emailing editor@bothell-reporter.com.

To share your opinion for publication, submit a letter through our website https://www.bothell-reporter.com/submit-letter/. Include your name, address and daytime phone number. (We’ll only publish your name and hometown.) We reserve the right to edit letters, but if you keep yours to 300 words or less, we won’t ask you to shorten it.

More in Life

Jim Jamison and Stephanie Schisler wrote and illustrated “What Would I Be If I Couldn’t Be Me.” (Kevin Clark / The Herald)
Bothell grandfather brews up a children’s book

Bothell’s Jim Jamison, owner of Foggy Noggin Brewing, wrote “What Would I Be If I Couldn’t Be Me?,” and his daughter, Stephanie Schisler, illustrated it.

New physician at EvergreenHealth Canyon Park

Learn more about the latest doctor on the scene

2020 Honda CR-V Hybrid. Courtesy photo
2020 Honda CR-V Hybrid | Car review

There’s a reason Honda’s CR-V has been America’s top-selling crossover vehicle over… Continue reading

2020 Ford Ranger SuperCrew Lariat. Courtesy photo
2020 Ford Ranger SuperCrew Lariat | Car review

Ford’s venerable compact Ranger pickup went away for a while. But it… Continue reading

Courtesy photo
Sign up for 2020 ‘Run to Rwanda’ Fun Run slated for September

Clyde Hill resident Sophie Sharp, an 11th grade student at The Overlake… Continue reading

Washington State Fair cancelled

COVID-19 outbreak claims another event

TLG Motion Pictures CEO Erik Bernard and TLG founder Courtney LeMarco on a set. Photo courtesy TLG Motion Pictures.
Local production company seeking film, TV pitches from young minority creatives

The Big Pitch competition, put on by TLG Motion Pictures (“Hoarders”), started about six months ago.

Local musicians hold virtual benefit concert for mental health

The stream-a-thon supports NAMI Eastside and nonprofit Hold Your Crown

Medic One Foundation’s Gratitude Meals offer support to first responders, local businesses

The initiative provides hearty lunches to first responders staffing the COVID-19 testing sites as they work to test their colleagues.

UW students create Spira app to gather COVID-19 data

The app was created to screen for respiratory diseases but the teen creators shifted their focus once the COVID-19 outbreak began.

Showing their appreciation for EvergreenHealth workers

First responders from Kirkland, Bothell and Woodinville stopped by the Kirkland medical center to show their support for their colleagues.