Friday, 5 January 2018

Alcohol and tobacco shops lead to more crime than dispensaries - Cannabis Online Dispensary



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There was a time when marijuana enthusiasts were broadly painted as violent criminals, prone to domestic abuse and bouts of psychosis. And yet, most would agree that the calming effects of marijuana are not conducive to violence. At least this is what a new study seems to suggest.

The study—authored by researchers from the University of California, San Jose State University, University of Kansas, and Loyola Marymount University—looked at how marijuana, alcohol and tobacco retail shops in south Los Angeles each affect the crime rates of surrounding communities. Compared to alcohol and tobacco, marijuana fared well.

According to the study, crime rates within 100-feet of tobacco and alcohol shops were higher than crime rates in those communities in general. But, that wasn’t the case for medical marijuana dispensaries which did not seem to affect crime rates significantly. 

The study will appear in the journal Preventative Medicine. This research stands in contrast to the beliefs of high-ranking United States government officials, like Attorney General Jeff Sessions, who stated last year that there is “real violence around” marijuana use. This is a persistent belief for some, despite numerous studies that have also found a correlation between marijuana and lower crime rates.

One study, published in the Journal of Urban Economics in July, found that closing marijuana dispensaries leads to “an immediate increase in crime.” Another study from the University of Buffalo also found that marijuana users are much less likely to engage in domestic violence.

To be fair, some studies do say that marijuana use is correlated with violent behavior. And given these conflicting findings, it’s possible that the data—from both studies indicating a positive and negative correlation between marijuana and violent crime—has been misinterpreted.







For example, the authors of the study scheduled to appear in Preventative Medicine write that the “presence of visible property safeguards (e.g., security cameras)…may lower dispensary-related violence.” Or that these dispensaries’ “tendency to close or relocate quickly” could also play a role in lower crime rates compared to alcohol and tobacco retailers, rather than the nature of marijuana itself. Alternatively, many wonder whether the subjects in the studies that found a correlation between marijuana and rising violent crime were predisposed to violent behavior, regardless of their marijuana use.

In general, research into the effects of marijuana is relatively scarce and more studies will need to be done to draw a definitive conclusion. And while this latest study suggests that medical marijuana dispensaries do not lead to an increase in crime rate in the surrounding area, the stereotype that paints all marijuana enthusiasts as pacifists can be equally pernicious. In more recent years, for example, anti-weed propaganda has gone in the opposite direction by portraying marijuana enthusiasts as lazy, torpid creatures with barely enough energy to engage in basic conversation.

The truth about marijuana is likely somewhere in the middle of these two extremes, and ultimately marijuana affects every person differently. But for now, according to this latest study, at least, it appears that the presence of medical marijuana dispensaries do not lead to an increase in crime—and that’s good news for the rapidly growing cannabis industry and the communities that could benefit from it.


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Thursday, 24 August 2017

CANNABIS AND ANXIETY: FIND OUT BEST STRAINS FOR RELIEVING ANXIETY - WWW.ECANNABISDISPENSARY.COM

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As a writing activist for cannabis legality and a smoker myself, I often get the question of whether pot takes away mental anxieties, or rather, induces them? Personally, I can safely say I’ve experienced both sides of the spectrum.
There are those moments we all experience in which we are stressed beyond control. Whether it be a final exam, an upcoming job interview or what have you, there are different methods each of us use in order to cool off. I enjoy a nice toke off a joint as a means of letting go. Marijuana helps me ease away from my stresses for a short time, putting my mind onto different mediums. It also assures I’ll get to bed peacefully that night.
On the flip side of the coin, there are moments where I’ve gotten high and inevitably, regretted it. For example, when I was younger, I partook in smoking weed with some friends less than an hour before a job interview. I didn’t think it’d be a big deal and that I could handle myself in such a situation. The problem was I really needed a job at the time and wasn’t aware that I couldn’t handle myself. I showed up to the interview sweating bullets, avoiding eye contact and making aimless movements—all while I felt my heart pump out of my chest.
I understand that THC affects everyone differently. And there are plenty of people in this world who can go to a job interview while high and remain comfortably cool. I also realize that pot doesn’t necessarily take everyone’s stress away and, in some instances, can make it worse.
This article intends to explore both sides of the spectrum in order to clarify the phenomenon for people in either situation.
The Brain Chemistry Behind THC
When you inhale a hit of pot smoke, you are affecting numerous areas of the brain—some of which relax muscles, others that are like an engine for creativity and those that influence emotional processing. When cannabinoids enter your brain, they bind to receptors that control the above-mentioned symptoms. The amygdala is one of the most affected parts of the brain, and it is also the key to any paranoia felt by weed.
Though, it should be noted that the amygdala also affects any relieved anxieties.
It’s a two-way road and you can only take one direction. Feeling calm or feeling uncertain. This is why when paranoia sets in, it’s hard to overcome.
THC impacts the neural communications between the amygdala and the rest of your brain. This hypes your emotion to a point that’s going to leave you feeling a heightened sentiment. Some individuals understand this sensation and take it in with full affection. Others aren’t so keen on it and find it rather unsettling, especially new users who have little experience with getting high.
Endocannabinoids that your body naturally produces are the chemicals responsible for relieving anxiety. Through research, it has been discovered that people who’ve undergone much stress and/or trauma—such as those affected by PTSD—naturally produce fewer endocannabinoids. And smoking pot helps stimulate the missing chemicals in their brains. This gives us a small insight as to why marijuana helps relieve stress in certain individuals.
Other individuals who have the normal amount of endocannabinoids—or an overabundance—are only heightening their senses even further while smoking, giving an explanation to why feelings of anxiety may arise.
In the end, what you experience after inhaling THC is inevitably developed by your frame of mind. Being that we all have different backgrounds and knowledge, we’re all going to have different types of reactions to marijuana.
Pre-Existing Anxiety
If you’ve recently been feeling anxious due to smoking pot, there’s opportunity to figure out what the source of the problem i and how to prevent further complications. If you’ve experienced anxiety previously, research has proven that there’s a likely chance you’ll feel further apprehension from inhaling THC. Some research also claims that frequent pot smokers are more vulnerable to feeling recurring instances of anxiety.
When you’re just beginning to try weed, there’s a probable chance that you’ll experience paranoia more so than someone diagnosed with anxiety who’s been smoking for some time. People who use more frequently have built up a tolerance that prevents panicking more sustainably. However, that’s not to say they don’t still experience it. What I mean is the recurrence of panic attacks is more likely to be subsided.
Being that marijuana is a psychedelic substance, the experience mainly affects the brain. Therefore, there are many factors regarding your own mental stability that determine the amount of anxiety you’ll feel while smoking THC. It can be assumed that if you have a past with panic attacks and/or anxiety, you’ll most likely feel even more anxious while high. Yet, you can get deeper into it by looking at your personality, temperance state and vulnerability. To top that off, your experience is also reflected by how much THC you’re inhaling and/or your environment.
If you’ve never smoked weed before and are attempting to research how you’ll be affected once high, you are going to find no answers. The only way to know is by inhaling the substance yourself and experiencing it first hand. However, with the knowledge that your biology and environment will determine much of the experience, you can set yourself up for a more relaxed attempt.
The Best Strains for Relieving Anxiety
What many people don’t realize is much of their paranoia has to do with the THC count of the strain. Obviously, the more THC, the higher one will get. Yet, nowadays there are strains out there designed to prevent anxiety. Usually, these strains contain less THC and more CBD.
CBD is another compound of marijuana that has recently made headlines in the medical industry. It counteracts much of the psychoactivity associated with THC, which leaves you feeling less stoned and more anesthetized. Currently, CBD is being used for a wide variety of treatments including schizophrenia, depression, infections and diabetes. Just to name a few.
The best way to discover which strain is more likely to subside your anxiety is by doing your own research. As mentioned, everyone reacts to marijuana differently. And there are a lot of different factors that go into each strain. Some are more prone to helping those with insomnia, while others have the potential of alleviating depression. Listed below are just a few strain options for you to look into.
How to Avoid Paranoia While High
Just as with picking the right strain, there are other ways you can still get high and calm much of your anxiety. More often or not, people who experience paranoia are with their friends who are passing around a blunt or two. Naturally, many of us want to hit that every time it’s our turn. Yet, if you attempt to lower the dose you inhale, you could be helping yourself in the long run.
By taking a single hit, you’ll be able to measure how well you feel without thrusting yourself into a full-on high. One-hitters are great for these types of situations.
With this in mind, you might want to avoid dabs or even edibles. Oil contains such a large amount of THC that there are many instances of people feeling anxiety so bad they get the urge to be taken to the hospital. Edibles, on the other hand, affect you differently than smoking. Since your stomach is absorbing much of the THC, rather than your lungs, the high is very body heavy and hits in a different way. The high from an edible slowly builds up over a longer period of time, while smoking usually only builds up the high for around about a half-an-hour.
Last, but not least, make sure you’re in a comfortable environment.
If you’re ignorant like me, you may end up at a job interview stoned out of your mind and freaking out. But if you set yourself up in a place where you know you can relax and simply enjoy yourself, your experience will feel rewarding rather than consequential.

Wednesday, 26 July 2017

THE STRONGEST STRAINS ON EARTH 2017 - BUY MARIJUANA ONLINE, BUY WEED ONLINE - www.ecannabisdispensary.com

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It’s finally that time of year again, when we look at the lab data compiled from the seven High Times Cannabis Cups held across the United States in 2016 to determine which pot varieties top the charts as the strongest strains on Earth.
This year we consider both THC and CBD levels, as well as a regional breakdown of the charts, providing us with a more rounded view of potency given the variation in testing procedures from lab to lab. As usual, there are a few new surprises in the group—as well as some old favorites whose genetic lineage never quits. So roll one up, sit back and enjoy the read, because once you’re finished, you’re going to have a new shopping list to tackle.

Regional Charts: THC
State/Region: Southern California
2016 Cannabis Cups: February, April and October
Lab-Testing Partner: Canna Safe Analytics, Murrieta, CA
Lab Equipment: High-performance liquid chromatography (HPLC)


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Notes:
  • The God Father OG, an indica-dominant hybrid (Cherry Pie x Granddaddy Purps x OG Kush), broke the previous Cannabis Cup record of 32.13% THC held by Chem Dog from Next Harvest in Denver. Also note that the 34.04% is an activated THC value calculated using (THC-A x 0.877) + THC, meaning this is a somewhat conservative number to some folks. Very fine work by the crew at California Herbal Remedies (CHR).
  • This is the third straight year that Strawberry Banana has appeared on our “Strongest Strains on Earth” list. In 2014, the Banana OG x Bubblegum cross hit 22.51% THC. In 2015, she climbed to 28.4%. In 2016, we saw her hit 29.14% and 31.62% in SoCal alone … with more to come in 2017.
  • Wedding Cake is a newcomer to “The List” this year, even though she first appeared in our Cup competitions back in 2014. Cultivated by the popular grow team know as the Jungleboyz, Wedding Cake is a cross between Girl Scout Cookies and Cherry Pie.
  • The Super Glue, by Sun Grow, is a hybrid mix of Afghani Kush x Northern Lights #5. It was grown from clone hydroponically using Advanced Nutrients.



State/Region: Colorado
2016 Cannabis Cups: April
Lab-Testing Partner: Agricor Laboratories, Denver, CO
Lab Equipment: High-performance liquid chromatography (HPLC)

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Notes:
  • A-Dub, an epic triple cross of Chem’s Sister x Sour Dubb x Alien Dawg, is a well-balanced hybrid made special by the Sour Dubb, a hard-to-find clone-only strain also known as Sour Dubble (possibly a Sour Diesel x Sour Bubble cross). The A-Dub was grown with a 56-day flowering time by MMJ America and the Vault Genetics, who appear twice on The List (also with Gorilla Glue at #55).
  • The Ghost Train Haze has been named the Strongest Strain on Earth (twice!), first appearing in our inaugural “Strongest Strains” feature in 2012, and then popping up on our June 2015 cover—and reaching 27.46% THC in our Michigan Cannabis Cup the previous year. This Denver cut was grown by Green Man Cannabis, who also grew the Rosé, a clone-only OG phenotype.
  • Motor Breath, the third entry on the 2016 list from Green Man Cannabis, is a heavy indica cross of Chem Dog x SFV OG. It was grown organically in soil with a flowering time of eight and a half weeks.
  • Second only to the A-Dub in flavor, the G6 #3 did exceptionally well with judges in the taste category, not to mention hitting 26.72% THC. Cultivated by the well-known Medicine Man of Denver, she’s a hybrid of Aspen OG and High-Country Diesel. Grown in coco and hand-watered with a 67-day flowering time, the G6 #3 received a lot of love, and it showed. 





State/Region: Michigan
2016 Cannabis Cups: June and August
Lab-Testing Partner: PSI Labs, Ann Arbor, MI
Lab Equipment: Gas chromatography/flame ionization detector (GC/FID)


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Notes:
  • Grown by Trichome Charlie of Oasis Medical Seeds, T.C.’s Durban Cookies is a Durban Poison backcross [(Durban Poison x OGKB) x Durban Poison] as well as the first Durban hybrid to cross the 25% threshold in any Cannabis Cup. The OGKB is also known as OGKB GSC (Girl Scout Cookies).
  • 2016 was a banner year for Herbal Solutions in Michigan: They took home four first-place Cups and had a total of seven top-three finishes across two Cup competitions (June and August). You may also have noticed that they appear on The List four times, more than any other company in the past year.
  • Sunshine #4 is appearing on The List for the second consecutive year. This strain is a cross between Sunshine Daydreamer (Bubbashine x Appalachia) and Chem Dog #4. Bred by Bodhi Seeds and grown by Midnight Roots, this is a strain on the rise.
  • Bud White and Interlochen Alternative Health were first-time competitors in 2016—and became winners on their first go (second place, Best Indica Flowers). For those of you wondering, Wookie Cookie #2 goes like this: Wookie Cookie #1 Bx (backcrossed to itself) x Sensi Star, where Wookie Cookie #1 = Death Star x GSC. Got it?
  • Yes, WiFi OG is the new name for White Fire OG (Fire OG x the White), which dates back at least half a decade. Its 27.68% THC is the highest level we’ve ever seen for the strain at a Cannabis Cup.



State/Region: Northern California
2016 Cannabis Cups: June
Lab-Testing Partner: Steep Hill Labs, Berkeley, CA
Lab Equipment: QuantaCann 2 and high-performance liquid chromatography (HPLC cross-reference)

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Notes:
  • Elmer’s Glue, from the fine people at CannaCruz Collective, is a brilliant cross of Gorilla Glue #4 (female) x the White (male). A clear trend seems to have emerged in 2016: The White alone = okay, but the White + something nice = fire!
  • Amazingly, the great growers at C.R.A.F.T. had to “sneak” onto The List this year with their Sour Girl (Sour Diesel x GSC) at 23.2% THC—a clear indication that THC levels are skyrocketing. For reference, our first “Strongest Strains on Earth” feature from 2012 had OG Ghost Train Haze topping the charts at 25.49% THC.
  • Frustratingly, no one knows what the Boss Frost is—not even the growers at Vimutti. (Yeah, we’ve all heard that one before …. )
  • Apple Fritter received some of the highest scores from judges at the 2016 NorCal Cup in the categories of taste and aroma. A hybrid of Sour Apple (Sour Diesel x Cinderella 99) and Animal Cookies (GSC x Fire OG), she has the flavor to go with her 25.2% THC level.





Reading the Rankings
This year, we made one small upgrade to our rankings: Along with separating The List into regional charts, as we’ve done in years past, we have now included each strain’s regional ranking (in parenthesis) along with its overall national ranking, comparing each one to the entire field of competition for 2016. This overall national ranking spans all seven Cannabis Cups held across the country. (Note, however, that this does not include the CBD chart, which is not regional, but rather a national chart for the entire year.)
Additionally, people may wonder why some regions’ potency levels appear higher across the board than others. That’s a very fair question, and as we’ve discussed in years past, it all comes down to the individual labs and their testing protocols. Unfortunately for us—and for the industry as a whole—there is not yet a national association able to set consistent standards and practices for testing cannabis (and there likely won’t be such an agency until federal laws change). That said, we are meticulous in choosing our lab-testing partners for our various Cannabis Cup competitions, and we feel confident that our partner labs all adhere to the same basic set of guidelines when testing these flower entries.
From a regional perspective, the basis for comparison is a level playing field, however; it’s in the national rankings that any disparities in testing protocols will be revealed. Hence we break down the rankings into regions, but we’re also now giving you the national rankings for a slightly different perspective, even if they’re to be taken a bit more lightly.
As always, many thanks to Canna Safe Analytics in Murrieta, California; Agricor Laboratories in Denver; PSI Labs in Ann Arbor; and Steep Hill Labs in Berkeley for all their support and excellent work, and for the contributions they’ve made toward fair and accurate testing.


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