A BETTER CANNABIS DRUG TEST
Founded in 2014 in Oakland, California, Hound Labs, Inc. has created the new ultra-sensitive HOUND® MARIJUANA BREATHALYZER to help employers maintain safety and mitigate risk while retaining valuable employees. The Hound® solution captures breath samples to isolate only recent cannabis use, providing test results on location within minutes.
Current cannabis drug tests using oral fluid, urine, and hair can result in positive tests for days or weeks after cannabis use – long after impairment subsides. Relying on these types of cannabis tests may cause employers to lose employees who legally use cannabis over the weekend, but later test positive at work.
Hound Labs created the HOUND MARIJUANA BREATHALYZER to provide employers with a better solution to balance SAFETY + FAIRNESS™ in the era of cannabis legalization. Test results from the HOUND BREATHALYZER indicate cannabis use within 2-3 hours of smoking – not last night or a week earlier – helping employers to make more informed decisions to maintain safety while treating employees fairly.
MITIGATE RISK AND RETAIN VALUABLE EMPLOYEES
The Hound® solution not only mitigates risks but also mitigates costs. By testing only for recent cannabis use, employers avoid decisions that unnecessarily risk the employment status of candidates and employees. Testing breath only for cannabis use within hours provides objective information to employers and may reduce the risk of wrongful termination lawsuits in states that have legalized cannabis.
The automated and portable HOUND MARIJUANA BREATHALYZER can be self-administered and store encrypted results. Hound Labs continues to develop state-of-the-art technology to assist employers and employees as they navigate the new realities of legalized cannabis in a tight labor market.
JOIN THE WAITLIST NOW
Employers, law enforcement agencies, and those that sell directly to those organizations are eligible to join the Wait List.
The HOUND® MARIJUANA BREATHALYZER is intended to detect recent marijuana use. It does not measure whether, or how much, a person is impaired. It is intended solely for use in law enforcement, employment, and insurance settings. It should not be used for any medical or therapeutic purposes, or for any Federal drug testing programs, such as programs run by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA), the Department of Transportation (DOT), and the U.S. military.