Cookies Extr

Norther Californias historic Emerald Triangle holds a special place in cannabis folklore. with the Humboldt Grown Project,
Cookies honors the traditions started here decades agony renegade cultivators.


Sold exclusively in California, Humboldt Grown Project products include an array of outstanding sungrown and greenhouse flower sourced from the Emerald Triangle.

This flower takes on qualities from its environment, allowing the consumer to experience the plant in nature. From the subtle, earthy undertones of the soil, to unique terpene profiles influenced by the coastal climate and wind conditions, every harvest batch is distictly unique to the region.

Along with carefully cultivated flower and pre-rolls, concentrates and vapes will also be available—all processed in Humboldt County and sold under the brands Cookies, Lemonnade, Minntz, Runtz, and Grandiflora. Look for the Humboldt Grown Project label that includes details on the source farm.


There’s no denying that California legalization sparked a new revolution. It’s dividing the cash-grabbers who came to capitalize on the Green Rush, from those who have dedicated their lives to the plant.

Cookies is proud to work with cultivation partners and breeders who are committed to supporting the Emerald Triangle community and its cannabis culture as one of America’s original hubs for cannabis cultivation. Here are some quick hits about the farms that are part of Cookies’ Humboldt Grown Project:

Port Royal (Sungrown)

port royal sun grown

Created by Kevin Jodrey, a career cultivator, an internationally respected cannabis educator, a hunter of rare genetics and one of the most well-known growers in Humboldt County. He’s also a close friend of the Cookies family. At Port Royal, craft cannabis is what they do, putting their all into a “one-shot” outdoor crop each year at a site that dates back to the ’80s for cannabis cultivation. His farm, at 2,200 feet elevation, is sunny and windswept, which helps the plants develop into incredible flower that’s waxy, terpy and greasy.

One Log House (Sungrown/Greenhouse)

This 5-acre site

This 5-acre site operates as a Cookies research and development facility for cannabis genetics development, and features a large greenhouse and full-sun operation, along with a recreational-use dispensary and coffee shop that are popular tourist draws. Located in redwood country at the southern gateway to Humboldt County, the site also includes a processing facility for flower, where the vapes and concentrates that are part of the appellation initiative are manufactured and packaged.

Ridgeline Farms (Greenhouse):

Ridgeline Farms (Greenhouse):

Owned and operated by second-generation cultivator Jason Gellman, who was born and raised in Southern Humboldt. His deep connection to the land and the local community have allowed him to hone his craft and produce some of the finest cannabis to come out of the region. His experience shows in the Emerald Cup awards he’s received: he won first place for his Green Lantern cut in 2018 and three top 10 honors in 2019 — including first place for his famed Runtz cut. Jason uses an organic growing methodology and is committed to quality over quantity, family values and environmental stewardship.

Aloha Humboldt(Greenhouse):

Aloha Humboldt(Greenhouse):

Aloha Humboldt owners, Linsey and Ryan Jones, have been cultivating cannabis together since 1998, giving each plant individual attention and care, using environmentally friendly and sustainable farming practices. Aloha Humboldt’s estate family farm is nestled in the dense forests of northeastern Humboldt on a mountaintop overlooking the Trinity Alps. Grown at 2600’ elevation inside this unique mountainous microclimate, Aloha Humboldt’s terpene-rich plants express the place and practices of the Emerald Triangle.

Native Humboldt(Greenhouse):

Native Humboldt(Greenhouse):

Lindsey Renner is the founder and cultivator at Native Humboldt Farms, but her connection to the land goes much deeper than the roots of the sun-grown cannabis that grows there. Renner is a descendent of the Wailaki tribe indigenous to the land that is now Humboldt County. In fact, unbeknownst to Lindsey when she purchased the farm 13 years ago, the plot of land that houses her cannabis crop was once owned by her great-great-great-grandmother. Paying tribute to her ancestors, Lindsey cares for the 5,000 square foot canopy delicately – watering every plant by hand and creating her own compost teas to feed her soil. The fruits of that dedicated labor come in the way of top-shelf, small-batch craft cannabis flower, homemade edibles, and infused topicals. It doesn’t get more Humboldt than this.


Outside of Humboldt County, Cookies is also partnering with Mendo, another Emerald Triangle grower based in Mendocino County.


blue background


At Cookies, we’re dedicated to offering authentic and innovative genetics, and the Emerald Triangle is as authentic as it gets.

It started with late-1960s counterculture, when a “back to the land” movement was born. People left the cities and migrated to rural areas across the U.S., seeking a new way of life by going off the grid, getting back to nature and living off the land. About the same time, President Richard Nixon officially declared a “War on Drugs” and launched a new era of prohibition that unfairly targeted cannabis.

For those “back to the landers” who had chosen to settle in coastal Northern California, they found it was a perfect place to grow just about anything. An ocean-influenced climate with long, mild growing seasons and abundant water made the area a prime location for outdoor cannabis cultivation. To support their families, some enterprising folks started growing cannabis.

With the risks of prohibition ever present, these cultivators secretly experimented with smuggled heirloom seeds from across the world and isolated phenotypes that grew well in this sparsely-populated region of dense forests and small farms tucked into mountainous terrain.

A tight-knit community formed as cannabis became a critical means for families to earn a living, despite its illicit status. These cultivators developed singular strains and created a thriving underground economy: In the height of prohibition, more than half of the nation’s cannabis came from the Emerald Triangle.