Dr. Jordan Tishler
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New or occasional users were more likely to experience adverse reactions from smoking marijuana than frequent users, researchers reported.
A new study, published in the journal Sleep, suggests the root of insomnia can begin by smoking copious amounts of marijuana as a teenager.
Maintaining access to legal, regulated marijuana amid the pandemic remains a heated topic of discussion in recent weeks.
The National Institute on Drug Abuse is calling for research into the effects smoking marijuana has on the coronavirus.
More than half (53%) of responders agreed that marijuana dispensaries should be considered "essential" during the coronavirus outbreak.
Synthetic cannabinoids can produce similar effects as marijuana, though there are some issues with efficacy, tolerability, and, on the research side, FDA testing.
Sleep disorders like chronic insomnia are incredibly prevalent in the United States, affecting as many as 70 million Americans, according to estimates from the Center for Disease Control.
It’s a powerful combination that can elevate your mood, inspire you to explore new fitness routines, and even boost your physical health.
Without the rigorous controls that exist at an approved professional cultivation facility, it’s easy to make a mistake — and make yourself sick in the process.
Marijuana — or indeed, any substance you introduce into your body — can have different effects on different parts of your brain, and their corresponding functions.
For those struggling to find relief with their current medication regimens, medical cannabis may be an effective supplementary treatment.