Herb could prove a worthy ally in our fight against opioid drugs.
Let’s stick to what’s scientifically proven, shall we?
Legal or not, teens aren’t that interested in cannabis anymore.
Alcohol and weed can mix well, but only if you’re careful.
THC has beneficial health outcomes but also carries risks. Let’s see what the science says about it.
It’s all about moderation, guys. Keep it down to a small buzz, researchers suggest.
The findings suggest that both foods could have a therapeutic effect against diabetes and colitis.
This new research center is set to deliver quite a buzz.
A new Cornell study found that people who support legalizing marijuana are not potheads at all — they have practical, economic reasons.
Roll up! Your sleeves so we can do some research, of course.
It’s not a waterproof study, but it’s a good starting point for further research.
It’s high time we made pot legal, say most Americans.
The U.S. government threw a bone, at least.
Pot is becoming very popular among Americans. Or it’s always been, but we’re only beginning to find out.
A longitudinal study which tracked 1,037 New Zealanders from birth to middle age found marijuana use did not cause physical problems, with one notable exception: periodontal health.
Heavy marijuana users react to anxiety-inducing stimuli similarly to people diagnosed with anxiety disorders, a new study found. The results could help improve the accuracy of anxiety disorder diagnostics in the future.
Out-of-towners using marijuana in Colorado are at a higher risk to end up in the emergency room, according to a new study.
Researchers looked at the long-term exposure of marijuana on cognitive skills. Current users showed poorer cognitive ability across all the mediums the researchers tested. What was interesting is that among those who reported not using marijuana anymore, but used to, there was a pattern that suggested poorer verbal memory, which the ability to remember words. For every five year of cumulative marijuana use (365 days of smoking pot x 5), one in two people on average remembered one word fewer out of a list of fifteen.
Those suffering of migraine headaches reported these occurred less frequently after they were prescribed medical marijuana. The study made by a team at the Skaggs School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus is the first to show marijuana actually turned down the knob on migraines.