Cannabis Fruit Snacks
Category: Recipes | Posted on Thu, November, 21st 2013 by THCFinder
For those that are trying to stay healthy, edibles can be dangerous! Thankfully, there are still a few healthy recipes out there, although it's pretty hard to track them down. This recipe creates a sort of fruit-nut-spice ball. It' not the healthiest thing in the world but it is better than a brownie or Rice Krispy treat, right?
What You'll Need;
1 tsp coriander
1 handful stone dates
1 tsp black peppercorns
4 average size cinnamon sticks
1 handful shelled almonds
1/4 oz cannabis
1 cup sugar
1 whole nutmeg
1 handful peanuts
1 handful dried figs
1 pat butter
Take the black peppercorns, cinnamon, coriander, and nutmeg and grind them in to a powder. A mortar works well for this step or you can use a coffee grinder if it's clean and you're feeling lazy. Then, chop up the almond, peanuts, dried figs, and stone dates. Mix them together well. Then, take the cannabis and grind it with your mortar or coffee grinder. Dissolve the sugar in to the pat of butter. Take the cannabis and spices, mix them together very well, and dust it over the fruit and nuts. Then, using the butter mixture, knead everything together thoroughly.
At this point, you can either cut the pieces in to shapes with a cutter or just roll them in to small golfball sized balls. Since edibles are stronger than smoking, be sure that you know how the pieces will effect you before engulfing the whole plate of them. I'm also sure that you could cut down the amount of sugar in these as well. Enjoy!
Rose joint for that special someone in your life = )
Category: Fun | Posted on Thu, November, 21st 2013 by THCFinder
Tommy Chong - Powered by Cannabis
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WILL MARIJUANA "BREATHALYZERS" EVER BE EMPLOYED IN COLORADO DUI CASES?
Category: Culture | Posted on Thu, November, 21st 2013 by THCFinder
When Colorado voters approved a constitutional amendment last year legalizing the recreational use of small amounts of marijuana, they were likely unaware of just how far-reaching and significant this decision was. Not only did the vote make Colorado one of only two states in the U.S. in which the possession and use of small amounts of marijuana is legal, but it also required lawmakers to pass several additional laws accounting for this decriminalization - such as the laws related to driving under the influence.
For instance, Colorado lawmakers were ultimately charged with the task of determining limits for marijuana use prior to driving - similar, conceptually, to the limits placed upon the consumption of alcohol before getting behind the wheel. And, while the limits established by the legislature have stirred much debate among Colorado marijuana users, a new marijuana "breathalyzer" test currently being developed may be able to quell some of the worries.
Colorado laws related to driving under the influence of Marijuana
Prior the decriminalization of marijuana in Colorado, there were no established presumed limits for what constituted "under the influence" of the drug in Colorado DUI cases. However, lawmakers recently passed legislation dictating that a Colorado driver will be presumed to be driving under the influence of drugs (DUID) if his or her blood contains "five nanograms or more" of THC - the active ingredient in marijuana - per milliliter of blood.
Obviously, the primary way of testing for THC in these circumstances is to test a driver's blood, which is where much of the controversy regarding the new DUID laws begins. For example, since THC is absorbed into the body's fatty tissue, it is possible that it can remain in a user's blood for a significant time after the effects of the marijuana have dissipated. Indeed, in one study involving 25 participants, six people still tested positive for active levels of THC a full week after stopping marijuana use.
Therefore, people who used marijuana regularly, such as those prescribed medical marijuana, may never actually be under the newly established five-nanogram limit - meaning that any time they operate a car they may be in violation of the law, even though they may not be actually impaired at the time.
Read more: http://world.einnews.com
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