Marijuana is the most commonly used illegal drug in the United States
When people are high on marijuana, many factors have much more to do with their experience than the actual substance and much more to do with their opinions about those around them and their environment. What people believe about themselves while high will affect not only their behavior when they get home, but also how they act when they’re sober. Many times people who use marijuana do not realize how much of a factor their attitude is. Even though marijuana is not physically addictive like heroin or cocaine, many people who use marijuana do experience a mild form of addiction.
Many times after smoking marijuana, individuals will experience different symptoms that may not relate to the amount of marijuana that they’ve smoked. The common effects of marijuana are: paranoia, anxiety, irritability, euphoria, impairment of memory, impaired judgment, impaired concentration, a feeling of paranoia, euphoria, impaired thinking, and even depression. Although these symptoms can be attributed to any of a number of different substances, some of these commonly experienced effects are clearly marijuana related.
One of the most common strains of cannabis is called sativa
Which is native to the Andes Mountains in South America. Sativa has been known for centuries as a substance that can relieve pain and help individuals deal with depression, anxiety, nausea, and other similar conditions. Some of the strains of cannabis that contain higher amounts of saliva are Blackseed, which contains almost twice as much saliva as the White Seed, which is the most common strain. The results of smoking various amounts of marijuana vary and so do the effects on the individual who is smoking it. Different strains of cannabis have different effects on the body, depending on how it is smoked and how it is taken.
Medical marijuana, also called medicinal marijuana or marihuana, can be smoked, popped, dissolved in a drink, or ingested through food. Medical marijuana has been widely used as a source of medicine in many countries, but its use has not been without controversy, especially when it is taken by pregnant women or children who may become dependent on it. While medical marijuana relieves many of the side effects of chemotherapy and other forms of treatment, it has not been shown to affect children’s behavior or abilities while they are growing or while they are still in the womb. Medical marijuana users must also follow their doctor’s instructions regarding how much marijuana to take and when it should be stopped.
The effects of marijuana vary depending on the type of marijuana and how it is consumed
When it is smoked, it produces a hot, sweet-smelling sensation known as smoking marijuana. It usually begins to get out of control about thirty minutes into the experience and continues for the duration of the smoking session. Because smoking marijuana is highly addictive, marijuana smokers eventually build up an almost instant tolerance to the drug and experience the effects of having a “high” only three to five minutes after smoking. Marijuana users who take the recommended dosage of two to five grams of marijuana a day usually do not experience any of the negative effects of marijuana for at least six hours or more after they quit.
But even though marijuana use has no physically addictive properties, some medical studies have shown that long term exposure can cause damage to the respiratory system, especially the lungs. Research on animals, including dogs and cats, indicates that long-term marijuana use can lead to irreversible damage to the lungs, bronchial tubes, and other parts of the airways. These results were presented at a conference on the effect of marijuana use on animals sponsored by the National Institute of Drug Abuse. While there is no research that directly links marijuana use to cancer or chronic lung disease, long-term marijuana users do appear to be at a greater risk for developing these ailments. Animal research indicates that users of thc may suffer from short term respiratory effects, such as coughing, asthma, sore throat, and ear infections, but are no less likely to develop serious illnesses such as cancer or chronic lung disease.