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Potency is good, but not great. It's really good smoke and you wouldn't think twice about the strength until you
live with her a while. I wouldn't be surprised to see a more potent line made with this cutting going around
sometime soon. I say its connoisseur-quality for a few reasons:
1) The average krippy smoker wouldn't think twice about smoking the Orange-- looks good, smells good, gets
you high. Nothing outrageous about it, it doesn't hit you like a 2 x 4.
2) The experienced connoisseur will note subtle differences about her that make her stand out among the
crowd. Besides the fast flowering time and good vigor, you have to look at the smoke qualities-- the complex
head high, the lack of tolerance you build to her, and intensity of the smell. The quality of the high is just
excellent. It will range from strong head rush, to relaxing, yet quite energizing.
sankar ji cilam bale HD cannabis
"IMHO a Northern Lights would be best, easiest, and have the best high. This variety has been around for
years; it has great name recognition. It is disease free, and easy to grow. The yield is above average though
not perhaps quite as great as some of the Big Bud hybrids. It can be grown using any method including SOG,
SCROG. or bushy. An all around great strain." -Kohala
e laws is exceptionally complex, and some will be changed shortly. By far
the best review of existing laws and their social consequences has been made by Kaplan in his recent
book, Marijuana, the New Prohibition (1970). Smith's (1970) book also contains excellent discussions
of the social issues revolving around marijuana use.
EXTENT OF USE
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On Being Stoned - Chapter 1
In spite of the severe penalties attached to possession and sale of marijuana, use today is very
widespread. Given the sorts of pleasurable effects reported later in this book, it seems likely that use will
continue to increase.
No definite survey of incidence of use can be made because there is always a (realistic) tendency of
wary users to deny their use. Nevertheless, a large number of surveys of drug use on college campuses
have been made (Kaplan, 1970; Pearlman, 1968). It is now a rare college campus that does not have a
significant number of marijuana users and on many campuses users themselves estimate over 50 percent
of the students use marijuana occasionally, primarily at social events. An unpublished study that I
carried out in collaboration with one of my graduate students, Carl Klein, found that from 1967 to 1968
the percentage of students who used marijuana at a conservative West Coast university doubled, and
various formal and informal estimates of that population since have confirmed that a majority of the
students have tried marijuana. (Further details of this study are presented in Chapter 28.) This seems
typical. Drug-education programs sponsored by schools and government agencies are viewed with scorn
and amusement by users since their own and friends' experiences with marijuana convince them that the
instructors are ignorant or lying. This is an unfortunate effect, as the attitude may be generalized to
warnings about drugs that really are dangerous, such as hard narcotics and amphetamines.
Marijuana use is by no means confined to college campuses. In a survey of young adults (eighteen
and over) in San Francisco, Manheimer, Mellinger, and Balter (1969) reported that 13 percent had used
marijuana at least once. Conservative estimates in the press usually figure that several million
Americans have tried marijuana, although it is not clear how many use it with any regularity.
Difficult political, moral, and religious problems arise when an act generally condemned and illegal
spreads at such a rapid rate. This book is not the place to go into them, but the interested reader will find
some good discussions in Aaronson and Osmond (1970), Krippner (1968), and Kaplan (1970).
Leaving aside considerations of social and political problems, what sort of reliable, scientific
knowledge do we have about the effects of marijuana? What do users experience that makes the risk of
The following chapter discusses the nature of marijuana intoxication and explains why previous
scientific work has gained v
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