The Herb Museum’s ONLINE Art Auction

CANNABIS CULTURE – The Herb Museum of Vancouver is having an online art auction, but there are only a few days left to make your bid!

Vancouver marijuana activist and founder of the Herb Museum David Malmo-Levine needs your help to keep the Herb Museum going. Please support the marijuana activism community and make a bid!

If you have no money, check out the fantastic art and make comments about the ones you like – maybe someone else will buy it based upon your opinion!

Auction ends April 23rd 2010 at midnight. Any bids with a date of April 24th or later will be disregarded. Prices do not include shipping. Artwork will be shipped upon received payment.

Art Auction website:

(be sure to check out all 11 pages of thumbnails)

Or go to the Herb Museum Art Auction Facebook Page.

All prices provided are “minimum bids” – the minimum bid reflects the attractiveness of the work to the collector, the quality of the work and the cost of working with the artist over the long term. All art pieces are one-of-a-kind originals unless otherwise noted. The Herb Museum reserves the right to reproduce the art to illustrate educational articles for publication.

All proceeds will go to keeping the Herb Museum going and other cannabis activism.

Please put your minimum bid on the artwork page in the comments section and also send David Malmo-Levine your bid and contact info at [email protected] Payment is in check or money order or pay-pal only … the pay pal information will be sent to those who successfully bid on artwork.

Artwork to left by Bob High



  1. Anonymous on


    “Health Canada doesn’t allow stevia or its extracts to be used as a food additive in this country because of insufficient evidence to support its safety. The department is “currently reviewing its position on stevia extracts as an acceptable food additive,” Health Canada spokesman Philippe Laroche wrote in an e-mail this week.

    But last month, the department released updated rules that allow stevia and its extracts to be added as a non-medicinal ingredient to natural health products, which has opened the door to allowing food and beverage makers to expand the use of stevia in their products.

    For instance, PepsiCo Beverages Canada has just launched a new vitamin-infused Aquafina water beverage sweetened with PureVia. The company has submitted an application to Health Canada’s Natural Health Products Directorate to have the water approved as a natural health product. Currently, the government isn’t taking action against low-risk natural health products that are sold before receiving approval.”

    There is some mention of possible health risks on that page but they can’t be as bad as aspartame.

  2. Anonymous on

    Good luck with the art auction. Maybe another way to raise funds would be to sell legal herbs. What we need as soon as possible is a diet pop with Stevia as the sweetener instead of aspartame, which degrades in the can to formaldehyde, a potent carcinogen. I don’t know why there are no Stevia drinks yet, but somebody has to do it. Just make a general herbal drink, not bad tasting though, and sweeten it with Stevia. Next week you’re a millionaire.