Kerstin Froyd, ACP Member. Denver, Colo. Your article showed the obvious bias in the medical community against medical cannabis. ... Your use of the term “marijuana” rather than medical cannabis conjures back to the “Reefer Madness” era of the
Abulseoud. Antipsychotics may also be necessary for some patients who've taken synthetic marijuana (also known as spice). ... Their efforts were unsuccessful but opened the door for other chemists to create synthetic marijuana.
Turns out marijuana use and reckless driving are related, according to Canadian researchers: "Our study found that men with self-reported DUIC (driving under the influence of cannabis) tend to be
She smokes one pack per day of cigarettes and an occasional marijuana cigarette.
A couple of notes: First, California's medicinal marijuana laws must have made the drug awfully easy to come by that magic brownies are now selling on the street for
marijuana were associated with a decrease in opioid overdose deaths and a 2016 study in Health Affairs finding that such laws were associated with reductions in claims for pain relievers and
The fuss over medical use of marijuana is a good example. ... Many legal drugs are incomparably more dangerous and addictive than marijuana.
Five substance groups accounted for 96% of admissions: alcohol (42%), opiates (21%), marijuana (18%), cocaine (9%), and methamphetamine/amphetamines (6%), reported the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. ... Marijuana was either
Rimonabant is an endocannabinoid receptor blocker. Look carefully at that long and clumsy word, and you will see something resembling "cannabis" in the middle. ... In this context, the long debate about marijuana seems (and frankly is) downright silly.
Cannabinoids are “not that effective for most people, but certainly it's something that you can try,” Dr.