With the increased use of cannabis in the medicinal and recreational domains, it is becoming more important for physicians to better understand its harmful and beneficial effects.
They appear like endangered exotic species struggling for survival in secluded habitats in their native countries. And, apart from that, are devotedly cultivated by merely a handful of people, just as is the case with orchid devotees.
The legalization of medical cannabis has led to its use in treating a growing number of health problems.
Smoking weed should eventually become legal in Germany. The political will is there. But actually implementing it is hampered by international law, bureaucracy and tax rules. Activists want the process sped up.
The idea of a cannabis product creating a sort of psychedelic experience is not a new one.
A growing number of Americans are using cannabis as it becomes legalized for recreational use in a rapidly increasing number of U.S. states.
Around 17,000 people in the UK are now thought to have received legal medical cannabis for a range of conditions including chronic pain, depression, insomnia and Parkinson’s.
Medical Cannabis Use: Exploring the Perceptions and Experiences of Older Adults with Chronic Conditions
Although the rate of cannabis use by older adults is increasing more quickly than all other age groups, little is known about the reasons older adults use cannabis and the outcomes they experience.