Marijuana Blog

Strawberry puffs

Category: Tokers | Posted on Fri, October, 25th 2013 by THCFinder



Research closing in on a breathalyzer for marijuana

Category: News | Posted on Fri, October, 25th 2013 by THCFinder
If an officer of the law pulls you over and suspects you’ve been using marijuana and might be impaired, the officer performs a field test. And if that leads to greater suspicion, well, things can escalate to a blood test.
But what if the officer didn’t have to take you in to get a blood test looking for that controversial limit of 5 nanograms-per-milliliter of active THC in your system that can be hard to defend against in court? At that limit, you’re assumed to be impaired the same as if you “blew” .08 in a breathalyzer test for alcohol.
A recent study has found that THC, the main psychoactive chemical in marijuana, can be detected from a breath test.
The researchers “collected” exhaled breath from chronic (those who use four times or more a week) and occasional (two times a week) marijuana users and tested them before and after they smoked a joint with 6.8 percent THC weed.


Melon Haze Wax

Category: Concentrates | Posted on Fri, October, 25th 2013 by THCFinder


Melon Haze Wax


Marijuana is safer than alcohol

Category: News | Posted on Fri, October, 25th 2013 by THCFinder
mj-is-safer-than-alcoholEditor's note: Dan Riffle is a former assistant prosecutor and the director of federal policies at the Marijuana Policy Project, the primary financial backer of the 2012 campaign to regulate marijuana in Colorado.
(CNN) -- Anti-marijuana crusaders like Kevin Sabet, while well-intentioned, are promoting policies that lead to more violence and disease in our society. In his recent op-ed, Sabet argues we should keep marijuana illegal. But as long as marijuana remains illegal, profits from sales go to criminals and drug cartels, and adults will continue to be punished for using a substance less harmful than currently legal drugs.
Confused? Let's back up. For more than 80 years, our government has spent tens of billions of taxpayer dollars fighting a war against marijuana. We arrest three-quarters of a million adults every year, 87% for simple possession rather than production or sales of marijuana. Courtrooms turn into assembly lines churning out probationers -- mostly minorities -- with convictions that will make it virtually impossible to find employment.
The result? Marijuana is universally available, used by almost half of Americans at some point in their lives, and we've enriched murderous drug cartels fueling violence in Mexico that has claimed more than 60,000 lives.
Of course, we've been down this road before. During alcohol prohibition in the 1930s, federal agents raided speakeasies and busted barrels of illegally produced and imported booze. Meanwhile, bootleggers made money hand over fist, empowering criminals like Al Capone to turn Chicago into an urban war zone. And much like with marijuana today, even under alcohol prohibition most Americans who wanted a drink had no problem finding one.
Today, marijuana prohibition has proven itself just as disastrous a public policy failure as alcohol prohibition before it. Yet despite all the obvious similarities between the two, there's one key difference: Marijuana is dramatically safer than alcohol. 
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Blue Dream buds

Category: Nugs | Posted on Thu, October, 24th 2013 by THCFinder


Appeal Of The Spliff

Category: Culture | Posted on Thu, October, 24th 2013 by THCFinder
the-spliffJoints and blunts are quite popular among the stoners these days but there's one more roll that doesn't get a lot of attention. But since there are stoners smoking them, then they should be written about. A spliff is a paper filled with not only bud, but with tobacco for those of you who aren't familiar with them. Since the user can decide on what tobacco they want to use in the spliff, they may not be quite as harmful as cigarettes and some smokers believe that the mix has tranquil effects on the user, strengthening the high.
Some stoners think that even by smoking a cigarette while a bowl or joint is in rotation. Their stand on a spliff would be obvious; the added tobacco is an insult to the marijuana. Because cigarettes themselves have an awful name, these particular potheads don't see any benefit to mixing the two plants. It is also said that some people experience a queasy feeling when mixing tobacco and marijuana together.
Those that do enjoy spliffs have nothing but good things to say about this particular roll. In addition to using less weed than a full joint of marijuana, the tobacco causes a slower burn. Your joints will last a bit longer when mixed with tobacco (They also burn slower if they're covered in kief ;) ). Smokers say that by mixing the two, you can conserve your bud. There's also the idea that tobacco enhances the marijuana high, as said above.
Spliffs, while occasionally popular in America, are primarily a European smoking style, although the actual title of the roll is somewhat debated. On one hand, there are people who claim that a "spliff" is just a large joint, purely made of marijuana. On the other, a spliff is the mixture of tobacco and marijuana. The desirable effect of the spliff is up to the person smoking it



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