Over the years, bands and artists have experimented with a plethora of intriguing merch ideas – such as CBD. While GWAR has already released their own CBD product, goth metal act Type O Negative now has a branded CBD item.
From the folks at Whole Organix, their Type O Negative branded product is called “Blackberry No. 1.” Per the Whole Organix website, regarding this new product:
“Be one of the first 1,000 people to Experience the power of this unique full spectrum CBD Tincture. This tincture delivers the effects sought after from a premium CBD. It’s unique with a rich blood-red color, blackberry taste, and 100 milligrams of CBD per serving. Use it or save it as a rare collectible. It’s a TYPE O NEGATIVE fan must-have. The accompanying numbered Certificate of Authenticity card and band branded packaging is only available when you order as one of the first 1000 during this limited VOL 1 offering.”
You can order this product now via the Whole Organix website. Will you be ordering the Blackberry No. 1?
Speaking of Type O Negative, did you hear about the time when the late Peter Steele started a fist fight with that of Deftones frontman Chino Moreno? Apparently, Peter threw a fist at Chino in a bar. We also included the band in a feature pertaining to “10 of the Best Hard Rock and Heavy Metal Songs in Horror Movie History.” You can check out the full list by following this link here, but here is what we wrote about the band’s song “Summer Breeze” (which appears in the horror movie I Know What You Did Last Summer):
“Type O Negative has appeared on the soundtrack of a handful of ‘90s-era horror films, including the amazingly absurd Bride of Chucky, though an even stronger use of the New York gothic metal heroes’ doomy crunch appears at the beginning of 1997’s I Know What You Did Last Summer. Featured among other then-contemporary covers of ‘60s and ‘70s-era classics (L7 does Blue Öyster Cult, Kula Shaker takes on Deep Purple), Type O Negative’s 1993 version of Seals and Croft’s yacht-rock hit plays over the teen-slasher flick’s opening credits, transitioning seamlessly into John Debney’s score.”