Monthly Archives - April 2017

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Does Smoking More Weed Get You Higher, Or High For Longer?

Some people just want to get as high as possible. However, smoking ridiculous amounts of the herb may not work exactly like it seems like it would. Many cannabis lovers may find themselves wondering: does smoking more get you higher, or high for longer? The short answer to this is both, to a point. For the most part, smoking or eating large amounts of cannabis is uncomfortable and sedative. Here’s the scoop on smoking too much cannabis.

Does smoking more get you higher?

Those who have ever eaten one edible too many may have noticed that cannabis can, indeed, make you very high for a very long time.

Edible cannabis and inhaled cannabis provide two different experiences, but consuming large amounts of either can both make you higher and high for a longer period of time. There are some caveats to this, however.

If you do several bong rips in a row without much time in between, there can be an upper limit to how high you can get. The primary psychoactive in the plant, tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), can begin to saturate the brain within seconds after taking an inhalation.

In blood plasma, research shows that THC peaks about 8 minutes after consuming. Consuming more THC will certainly make you higher. After a while, however, the experience begins to get sloppy.

After a certain point, excess THC is shuttled off and stored in fat cells to be re-released later. Not all THC is used by the brain at one given moment in time.

However, extreme THC saturation will make you pretty darn high. If you’re ever able to reach a peak saturation point, chances are you’ll fall asleep without being able to enjoy much of the experience.

You might also find yourself more paranoid and anxious than normal, or uncomfortable in general. This is because high doses of THC can promote anxiety, while low doses are often thought to ease anxiety.

It’s not uncommon for some people to vomit after smoking excessive amounts of cannabis.

Does smoking more make your high last longer?

Since excess THC is stored in fat, smoking extremely large amounts can certainly make your high last a lot longer. The active chemicals in the plant, called cannabinoids, stay in the body for quite a long time. After inhaling, THC quickly makes its way from the bloodstream to fatty places in the body, like the brain and general body fat.

Research shows that compounds like THC are actually re-released into the blood stream as you burn fat. The more cannabis you consume and the more fat you have, the more THC will recirculate in your blood stream for hours, days, and weeks after initially ingesting or inhaling the herb.

Recirculating THC does not actually cause the high that you feel immediately after smoking. However, you are far more likely to feel groggy, lethargic, sleepy, and blissed out for the next day or two after heavy consumption. This is what many people refer to as a “cannabis hangover“.

What about eating too many edibles?

Consuming large amounts of cannabis-infused foods provides a similar effect. If you accidentally eat too many infused brownies, you may find yourself experiencing some weird paranoia, fogginess, odd heavy body sensations, and difficulty with motor skills. This is often followed by a long and deep sleep.

In general, edibles are far more powerful than inhaled cannabis. While “overdosing” on an edible will not kill you, it can make for a very uncomfortable experience.

Such was the case back in 2014 when a police officer and his wife called 911 after eating too many brownies and freaking out. They had baked the brownies from cannabis that the officer had confiscated from other people. Here’s a brief transcript of the 911 call (video above):

Officer: I think I’m having an overdose and so’s my wife.

911 Opporator: Overdose of what?

Officer: Marijuana. I don’t know if there was something in it. Can you please send rescue?

911 Opporator: Do you guys have a fever or anything?

Officer: No, I’m just, I think we’re dying.

911 Opporator: How much did you guys have?

Officer: I don’t know. We made brownies. And I think we’re dead. Time is going really, really, really slow.

No matter how much cannabis you smoke or vape, chances are you will not get as high for as long as you would if overdosing on an edible. However, both experiences can still be quite uncomfortable when you consume in large amounts.

The acute high from an edible can last as long as eight hours with residual effects for up to one to two days.  In teens and adolescents, these residual effects may last longer.


How To Make Quick And Easy Cannabutter


1/4 ounce cannabis buds, finely ground
1/2 cup (one stick) unsalted butter
Equipment needed:
Medium Saucepan
Wooden Ladle
Metal Strainer
Container (with a tight fitting lid)
You can also make Cannabutter at home easily and mess-free with the MagicalButter machine, which helps you create fantastic recipes, infusing cannabis easily into butter.


  1. Melt the butter on low heat in a medium saucepan.
  2. Add the ground buds to the melted butter a little bit at a time, stirring in between.
  3. Simmer on a low heat for 45mins, stirring frequently. While simmering, you should see start to see small bubbles forming on the surface.
  4. After simmering, strain the butter into the container using the metal strainer to filter out the ground buds.
  5. Press the spoon against the gound bud in the metal strainer to squeeze all the cannabutter.

The cannabutter in the container should have a slightly green tinge from the cannabis. Now you’re ready to make some cannabis-infused meals!


How To Pass A Drug Test

Unfortunately, this is the reality for a lot of Americans who are being drug tested by their employers. You need to know how to pass a drug test – because unfortunately the system hasn’t yet caught up with what’s cool. This guide is going to include both the natural and the chemical way to detox because some people only have a couple of days to sort their situation out. But if you have some time on your hands before the drug test, the natural way is recommended, because time is the most secure way to pass your drug test.

First things first – how long does it stay in your system?

Another unfortunate quality of marijuana for those getting drug tested is that it stays longer in the system than any other drug.

As a rough guide, if you’ve only smoked once or twice in the last couple of months and are about to be drug tested, you are generally okay. Marijuana has a cumulative effect, which is why it stays in the body for so long. So if you have only smoked very infrequently, you’re in the clear after about a week.

If you’re a more frequent smoker, it’s likely to be in your system for up to 30 days. In fact, it’s even been recorded to stay in the system for up to 60. More often than not, regular smokers will be in the clear after about a month, but it all depends on the amount, the frequency, and how long you’ve been smoking!

This is all assuming that the drug test being administered is a urine test, because that’s the most likely test that Americans would be required to take.

So how to get clean?

There are two ways to get clean. If you have some time, you can get clean naturally in 4-6 weeks. If you have less time on your hands, you might have to go out and by a little more chemically unfriendly detoxification product.

Please do not go out and do anything really dangerous, like drink bleach or lots of vinegar. These things don’t work, and it’s really bad for your health. Cranberry juice is another myth that has been spread online as a way to get your urine clean, but it doesn’t work that effectively.

In any case, here are the two ways you can get clean.

The natural way

Theoretically speaking, if you have a good diet and a good exercise plan, you can get clean in 4-6 weeks. This includes abstaining from using marijuana during this period.

You should drink a lot of water during this 4-6 weeks, as it will naturally dilute and flush out what is inside you. Steer clear of junk food, red meat and eat a lot of healthy fibers (grains, whole wheat, peas, peanuts etc) because they also help to detoxify your system.

Eat a lot of leafy greens and finally, exercise a lot. A lot of toxins come out of your sweat, although slowly, and through exercise, you can be more efficient with your detoxification process.

If you steer clear of using marijuana and stick to the natural way to detox, you might even be clean in under a month.

Using detoxification products

There are safe, natural, herbal detoxification products you can buy in the pharmacy. Combining these with the diet mentioned above, as well as a little exercise can help you get the THC out of your system in about a week. These herbal supplements work by making the body’s natural cleansing functions work more rapidly.

If you’re in a really sticky situation, and you need to be clean in the next few days, there are also products you can buy. These ones are harsher on the body, so be careful how you use them.

They work by targeting the bladder, effectively emptying it and the urinary tract from any toxins, including THC metabolites. This gives you about a 6 hour period where your urine is clean, before the metabolites living in other parts of your body make their way to your bladder. There are websites where you can buy these detoxification products!

Finally – test yourself!

Before you hand over a sample of your urine, test yourself with a home drug test kit. You can buy these in pharmacies, too. Testing yourself also gives you a better idea of your time frames in terms of marijuana, in case you find yourself in the same situation later.

If you want to avoid the embarrassment of going into a pharmacy to buy these products, you can also buy them online. Websites like PassYourTest sell products to help you detox your body of all kinds of chemicals. But remember, the safest way is always with time!

Do you have any tips on passing a drug test? Let us know on social media.

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Life-Saving Study Tests Cannabis Oil Treatment For Epileptic Children

Over the past two years, there has been substantial interest in using cannabis compounds to help treat epileptic children. Now, one university study is looking to put the herb to the test. Thirty Canadian children are being recruited for a new pilot study at the University of Saskatchewan. The study will attempt to use cannabis oil to treat children with epilepsy. All goes well, researchers hope that this pilot program will give insight to the safety and proper doses of cannabis oil.

University study to test cannabis oil in epileptic children

Canadian children between the ages of one and 10 are being recruited for a pilot trial that uses real cannabis oil. Cannabis oil is a concentrated cannabis extract. The active components in cannabis are lipids (fats), meaning that they form an oil when concentrated.

A wealth of anecdotal reports suggests that cannabis oil may effectively halt some forms of seizures. Such as the case of Charlotte Figi, the small girl with Dravets Syndrome that inspired cannabis legislation across the country.

Previous work has been successful in phase 3 clinical trials of pharmaceutical medications that contain isolated cannabis compounds.

Now, the University of Saskatchewan will be working with the University of Alberta, University of British Columbia, University of Montreal, and McGill University to launch a new investigation this June. Already, one of the participating pediatric neurologists, Dr. Richard Huntsman, has already seen cannabis oil in action.

Some parents have already decided to give their child cannabis oil, and the reports suggest that they are doing well. As reported by the Calgary Herald, Huntsman says children are sleeping better, more interactive, and brighter.

One parent, Alexander Repetski of Ontario says that cannabis oil has been highly effective for his daughter, who first began epilepsy at the age of three months old. Unfortunately, when Repetski first began giving cannabis treatments to his daughter, there was no information on dose or how to even find the products he needed.

After two years of cannabis treatment, his daughter has seen a dramatic improvement. He states,

She gone from having 50 seizures a day, to having a very mild seizure a couple of times a year. While she still has lots of issues and challenges with cognitive delay, she’s now running, jumping, attends kindergarten with an assistant. – Alexander Repetski

A smart first step

Now, researchers hope to conduct a more formal pilot trial. This small study would give children incremental dosages of cannabis oil each month. While Huntsman’s research has received some criticisms, he hopes the study will provide some insight into the safety of the treatment for patients, doctors, and parents.

Right now, Huntsman says,

Parents are seeing this, they’re reading about this. It’s all over social media and a lot of them are trying it. And in some situations, possibly in a dangerous manner.

While many CBD products are now sold online and shipped to various regions of the world, many parents hoping to cut costs and provide effective medicine to their children opt for make-at-home varieties.

Unfortunately, doing it yourself means that you may have to work with highly flammable materials like grain alcohol or other solvents.

While a few drug companies have begun to study the cannabis plant, Huntsman wanted this one to be different. He explains,

We felt it would be best if this wasn’t funded by any drug company, so that removes any potential bias.

To make sure that the work was a true reflection of the cannabis oil, the team recruited funding from several organizations. The Children’s Hospital Foundation of Saskatchewan contributed a substantial grant to the project.

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Cannabis Does Not Cause Major Health Problems


A new collaborative research study has determined that cannabis consumption is not associated with major health problems such as lung function, systemic inflammation and metabolic health. However, cannabis consumption was associated with poorer periodontal health.

Researchers from Arizona State University, Duke University and the University of Otago in New Zealand performed a longitudinal study on a group of 1,037 New Zealanders. Starting at the age of 26, scientists tracked the habits and health of the participants from the age of 18 through 38.

All in all, scientists could not identify a statistical association between smoking cannabis and any major health problems, except periodontal health. Tobacco-smokers had poorer health all around: reduced lung function, poor metabolic health and an increased risk of periodontal disease. Though this study represents a major “I told ya so” for pot advocates who have always claimed cannabis does not cause any major health problems, but the mainstream media has put its blinders on the one negative aspect found in this study: periodontal health.

Even after adjusting for dental hygiene habits and tobacco smoking, pot smokers still had poorer dental health than those who never touched the stuff. Given that most cannabis consumers on an individual basis already know that ganja does not affect their health in any major way, this study’s conclusion that cannabis negatively affects dental health may seem quite alarming.

If you smoke cannabis or not, it’s always a good idea to brush three times a day or more, floss daily, use a fluoride mouthwash and visit the dentist every six months for an X-ray and a cleaning to prevent oral health problems. However, people should take this latest study’s conclusion with a grain of salt, especially since the researchers were not able to prove that cannabis was single-handedly causing a decline in periodontal health. Dry mouth is common side effect of smoking cannabis, but is that enough to make your teeth fall out?

For starters, the study used “self report” data on substance consumption and dental hygiene, meaning the only information about people’s habits came from what they were told. Embarrassed about not brushing their teeth enough (but conscious about the fact that they should have been), cannabis consumers may have over-reported their dental hygiene habits. This potential for misinformation could have hidden the reality that it was the cannabis smokers’ poor hygiene habits that was causing their decline in periodontal health, not the consumption of cannabis.

In New Zealand (just like in Australia, Europe, South America, Africa and the Middle East) people mix their cannabis or hashish with tobacco and smoke it in a “spliff.” In addition to the fact that most of these New Zealanders mixed their cannabis with tobacco before smoking it, many will also smoke cigarettes on a regular basis.

This entanglement between the two plants likely created some error in the statistical calculations of the study. People that smoke these “spliffs” may not even consider themselves tobacco smokers, and may not have told the researchers that they consume any tobacco. Given that tobacco can undeniably cause a significant decline in oral health, further research would have to take great care to separate cannabis consumption from that of tobacco.

Anti-pot advocates are always quick to jump to conclusions, and the most naïve members of the populace easily fall into their bandwagon without asking questions. Further research on this topic is certainly necessary. Even if researchers eventually determine that cannabis can actually cause a decline in periodontal health, the fact will still remain that cannabis is safer than alcohol, tobacco, opiates, barbiturates, benzodiazepines, amphetamines, cocaine, etc.