Drug Scavenger Hunts for Parents: ‘Mock Bedroom’ Tours Show Teen Stash Spots
Across the country, local police forces and drug-prevention organizations are unmaking beds, spreading dirty laundry on the floor and leading parents into these carefully arranged messes for a guided “scavenger hunt”—a tour of the many hiding places, from fake-bottomed soda bottles to the brims of ball caps, where their teenage sons and daughters are concealing drugs.
Welcome to the “mock bedroom,” a recent and increasingly popular innovation in the War on Drugs.
As the nation’s prescription pill-fueled heroin epidemic shows no sign of abating, mock bedrooms are appearing across the country—and are tacit encouragement for parents to engage in both snooping and snitching.
Pineapple Kush (Hybrid)
Pineapple Kush draws from old-world genetics, a dark green Indica from California. The feeling is calming and brings a centered sensation. It is good for those that prefer a mellow high instead of a heart-racing speedy sensation. The aroma and flavor is decidedly pineapple, with a subtle sweetness that lingers pleasantly on the tongue.
How to find High Quality Hash in a Marijuana Dispensary
We certainly enjoy different concentrates and learning all about them at The Weed Blog. We have posted everything from information about how to make dry ice hash to various hash and concentrate reviews like this one of Cotton Candy shatter that was processed here in Oregon. However, this ghash in marijuana dispensaries. Check out his blog for more
Sour Diesel (Sativa)
Oklahoma Lawmakers Want to Make Drug Possession Felonies Again
Oklahoma has the second-highest incarceration rate in the United States. As usual, nonviolent drug offenses are a large reason why.
Turns out, voters in the deep-red, Trump-loving state are as sick of the drug war as effete coastal liberals. On Election Day, when other states were legalizing marijuana, Oklahomans overwhelmingly approved a ballot measure that reclassified nonviolent drug possession as a misdemeanor crime rather than a felony.
With 26.3 percent of the state’s prison inmates doing time for drugs, and another 23.3 percent in prison for nonviolent offenses of all kinds, Oklahoma’s drug problem was obvious, so State Question 780 was approved with 58.23 percent in support versus 41.77 percent against.
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