marijuana nudes

Ganja girls of Instagram: Gorgeous babes with cannabis obsession share nude snaps

SMOKING hot models who go potty for marijuana are baring in racy snaps all for thousands of fans.

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  • 14:45, 4 MAR 2017
  • Updated 14:52, 4 MAR 2017

Instagram is flooded with scores of photos of weed toking honies posed half-naked with their favorite plant.

The #ganjagirls craze has been taking the social media network by storm with an army of stunning models promoting use of the drug.

These brazen women post snaps of themselves getting high on “wacky backy” while wearing little more than sexy underwear to cover their modesty.

Some business-savvy users even try to flog cannabis paraphernalia such as bongs and edible versions of the drug to fans.

Now a number of “weed models” have spoken out for the first time about the salacious trend sweeping the web.

Gorgeous Sarah Jain, 33, has amassed a whopping 33,000 fans for her account of “weed erotica” photos.

The model told Vice she started smoking weed from “about 11 years old” when her dad “passed a joint to me several times”.

She launched her weed modelling account around 10 years ago when she “started doing erotic modeling” and took “weed with me”.

She added: “I would make them take photos of me with weed smoking it.”

In one jaw-dropping photo the model, from San Francisco, poses in a thong among a factory full of cannabis plants.

When asked why people find the trend appealing, she said: “I think it’s just beauty. Things that people like, things that make them happy.

“People like to envision their idea of utopia, of paradise, and if people like weed and people like women that just mixes.”

Another model Clara Barber, 27, is using her account to dispel the “stigma of how stoners are”.

The mum-of-two, who “smokes weed all day”, claims she still have time for her five year olds, her business and finace.

Of her nude snaps, the mum, from Colorado, said: “I like feeling sexy, it’s natural for me to be a tease it’s just in my personality but I don’t want to get caught up in just promoting sex.”

Courtney Weis, 21, said the purpose of her account is to “prove the world wrong”.

She said: “I want everyone to know the medicinal value of cannabis, people shouldn’t be denied their medicine just because of the state they live in, it’s extremely unfair.

“I’ve seen firsthand what cannabis can do as a medicine.

“I also want to break that stigma of the stoner stigma, unproductive, unsuccessful.

“And I want to do it in a professional, classy manner.”

SMOKING hot models who go potty for marijuana are baring in racy snaps all for thousands of fans.

Sexism in the Cannabis Industry

The idea that sex sells is prevalent in any industry. Check out your television for half an hour to see subtle subliminal messaging, implications and even sexy cheeseburgers. However, you probably won’t see an advertisement on tv for a cannabis vaporizer cartridges with a long, slim pen sticking out from a woman’s lips while smoke slowly dissipates and she encourages you to suck in… yet. These types of ads do exist and is a prevailing idea of what women in the marijuana industry look like. However, the green rush has just begun and we now have the chance to make this industry what no other could drea m to be.

If you go to, run by Weedmaps, you most likely won’t have to scroll past the first row of images to see a half naked woman clearing a bong and blowing the smoke at the camera. By not even showing their faces half of the time, it further confirms that women are seen as just a body to get high and use for pleasure in these pictures. has entire page dedicated to “bitches & bud,” while sex sells pretty much anything, is there reason that we aren’t seeing naked guys smoking blunts? Wouldn’t a huge bong between a man’s legs actually make more sense? I know there are plenty of women who find a nice guy in a beanie with a joint extremely sexy, but have you ever seen an ad like that? I haven’t.

Even when an ad doesn’t have a half naked (or fully nude, but covered in weed) woman, there are still ads throughout publications that promote sexism in the industry. Whether it’s just a full body shot of a female stacking product compared to an above-the-waist shot of a male doing the exact same thing, or 1 middle aged man standing behind 6 attractive 20 somethings to promote a new recreational store, there is a clear difference in the way men and women are portrayed in the industry.

I could go on about “bong babes,” 420 Nurses (they’re pretty far from registered nurses) and “grow hos,” which Urban Dictionary defines as, “a girl who starts out as a marijuana trimmer and uses suggestive clothing and sexual favors to work her way up to growers girlfriend. These girls only date marijuana growers and dealers, and will leave their current boyfriend as soon as someone with more money/weed comes along” but the sexism in the industry goes far past that. Whether it’s customers assuming the female associates don’t know as much (or smoke as much) as our male co-workers, or vendors making comments like “women like to smoke marijuana because of the lack of calories!” there is a real lack of understanding and a disconnect between the men and women in the cannabis industry. This can partially be explained by the marijuana industry’s illegal past though. There are generally more male dealers in the black market due to the many dangerous aspects of selling marijuana illegally and a massive man is less likely to be robbed than a small woman who is thought to not have the backup to defend herself and her product.

This power dynamic has put men in charge of the marijuana supply and with their experience, they have continued to run the legal industry as well. Craigslist ads asking for “attractive girl trimmers” and medical as well as recreational marijuana stores asking for head-shots along with resumes are not uncommon. There is also a stronger stigma against women consuming marijuana than men, and the stigma against mothers is one of the worst. Child Protective Services have taken children from mothers who use cannabis even in states where medical or even recreational use is legal. Moms of special-needs children are also facing the impossible choice of either helping their child with medical marijuana and risking arrest or not helping their child at all. When it comes to pop culture, think of how many stoner movies exist, and then think to those with a female lead, or even a female character who smokes in the film… This culmination of stigmas, history, attitude, and the patriarchy in general has put men in charge of almost every aspect of the marijuana industry. It doesn’t have to be this way though.

The green rush has just begun. Marijuana has only been legal for 3 years in Washington & Colorado and the industry is just now finding its footing. We have the chance to make this an industry unlike any other. We are already pushing for the most sustainable practices to make sure marijuana crops do not turn into the agricultural mess that so many industries have adopted, so why stop there? There are plenty of women like Betty Aldworth of Students for Sensible Drug Policy in this industry saying “We’re over sexism & other isms at #mjbizcon, so we’re posting things people should be embarrassed to have said. Fuck your #cannabias” and fighting to be respected. Magazines like Lady Bud and organizations like Women Grow and MJBA Women’s Alliance are all talking about how women can influence the industry and change it for the better, and stores like Dockside Cannabis are making sure women like Boss Lady Maria Moses (one of the owners) are helping to run the show, have their opinions valued and are trying to combat sexism at every level. What do you want to see change in the marijuana industry? What could we be doing to make it more equitable for everyone? Let us know in the comments!

Sexism in the Cannabis Industry The idea that sex sells is prevalent in any industry. Check out your television for half an hour to see subtle subliminal messaging, implications and even sexy