Some contestants on The Marijuana Show got the boot for good reason: One woman pitched an idea to grow psychedelic-colored weed. Another ballsy guy with no business plan asked for $40 million.

But others with good ideas seemed unlucky, or were missing that certain something that lures investors. The sixth episode of The Marijuana Show, "Eat Me Mrs. Dumba," revealed two more lucky contestants of the first season.

Joaquin Lujan, founder of one-for-one cannabis chocolate company Cannabis4Cancer, and Kristin Gemma Ra Star Di Ferdinando, the founder of organic cannabis-infused energy bar company Buddhalicious, both made it the next round. After four more episodes to introduce four more contestants, all 10 finalists will go through a three-day intensive camp to be coached by investors, mentors, and successful marijuana entrepreneurs to perfect their pitches, business models, and companies.

During the episode, Lujan, who asked for $850,000 in exchange for a 15 percent stake of his company, moved his family from New Mexico to California to launch the company. For the time being, Lujan, his wife, and two young sons are living in an AirStream mobile home. He got the idea for the company, which gives one dose of THC oil to cancer patients for every cannabis-infused chocolate bar sold, after seeing his father die from cancer.

"I believe companies need to have more than a financial return. There needs to be a social impact and I want to be that example for my boys," he says.

Kristin Gemma Ra Star Di Ferdinando, who is a single mother of two and brought her younger child along with her, is making her bars gluten-free and refined sugar-free. The bars will only contain 10 milligrams of THC, a light dose. Her challenge on the show was to raise $5,000 in a week, which she accomplished through an online crowdfunding campaign on GoFundMe.

The first half of the 11-minute episode featured two seasoned marijuana entrepreneurs, who will also be mentors for the three-day "Bud Camp," dropping knowledge about how to be successful in the legal weed industry.

And just in case you're wondering, they say, this industry is not for forgetful stoners. It's for serious, rule-abiding, greenthumbs.

"You have to be incredibly committed to the industry, you need to work 14 to 16 hours a day, you have to have the intellectual horsepower to clearly understand the regulatory framework, which is constantly evolving," says Tripp Keber, CEO of Denver-based THC edibles company Dixie Brands. "You're not talking about bankruptcy, you're talking about your personal liberty. If you make a mistake, you could potentially go to jail."

Scott Van Rixel, CEO of Bhang Chocolate, also cautioned entrepreneurs:

"Just because you have a good chocolate chip cookie recipe and you like to make chocolate chip cookies at home, doesn't mean you're mentally or physically prepared for the undertaking of running a commercial food production facility. It's a very big responsibility; when people are consuming your products you're responsible for their health and well-being," Van Rixel says.

But the lessons from the mentors were not only downers. Considering many successful entrepreneurs in the Colorado's marijuana industry have been at it for 15 years, Keber says that you shouldn't think every good idea has been used up.

"It's never too late, your idea is your inspiration," Keber says. "Your commitment will bring creed and value to what we're doing each and everyday."

Watch the sixth episode of The Marijuana Show below before it is released anywhere else.