Sir Patrick Stewart Confesses That He Relies On Cannabis Spray
In an new interview with Esquire UK, British acting legend Sir Patrick Stewart confessed, among other things, the fact that he relies on a topical medical cannabis spray to alleviate problems associated with his hands.
“I mean, my main problem is my hands don’t work very well,” he said. “But thanks to cannabis, they work much better than they used to. Thanks to the law in California now, it’s just a spray that I put on.”
Stewart said he’s been to doctors about this problem but they usually dismiss it as part of the aging process.
“You get to an age where you go to the doctor, you tell him how old you are and he just shrugs his shoulders and says, ‘Oh, is that it?’” Stewart continued.
Colorado pot club measure clears 1st hurdle
DENVER (AP) — Colorado is moving ahead with a first-in-the-nation attempt to allow marijuana clubs.
But the measure that passed a Republican state Senate committee Wednesday evening doesn’t go as far as some marijuana activists hoped.
The bill would allow on-site marijuana consumption at private clubs in willing jurisdictions. And those clubs may allow indoor pot smoking, despite health concerns about indoor smoking.
But the bill is far from allowing a statewide network of pot clubs. For one, it would allow any jurisdiction to ban them, same as they can currently prohibit retail pot sales.
Purple Urkle (Indica)
Purple Urkle comes from Mendo Purps pheno and is native to the notorious green triangle in northern California. It is characterized by unusually long orange hairs covering small, dense, purple nugs when properly grown and harvested. The color is a purple much like that found on quality strains of Lavender, although despite common misconception, the two are not related.
Marijuana Stocks Are Doomed if Trump Reneges on His Pot Pledge
With some small exceptions over the past couple of years, marijuana's expansion has been practically unstoppable. In the November elections, eight of the nine states voting on cannabis initiatives and amendments favored legalizing medical or recreational pot (sorry, Arizonans), while two states, Ohio and Pennsylvania, also wound up legalizing medical cannabis entirely through the legislative process last year. By year's end, 28 states had legalized medical cannabis, while eight had legalized recreational weed.
As weed has expanded, pardon the pun, like a weed, so has the public favorability toward the drug. A 2016 Gallup poll found 60% support for the nationwide legalization of marijuana, which compares quite favorably to just the 25% who felt the same way in 1995, the year before California became the first state to pass a Compassionate Use law for medical cannabis patients.
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