Is Edible Marijuana Bad For You

They write: "A substantial extent of the probability of adverse health outcomes from cannabis use may be lowered by informed behavioral options among users." The Canadian guidelines have been in the works for years. When that sort of usage becomes a problem socially, professionally--or in some of the different ways that relationships to mind-altering substances can become problematic--then vaping would really be dangerous.Still, vaping offers the security advantage of allowing people to more easily calibrate doses. Inhaled cannabis goes almost immediately throughout the blood-brain barrier, and its effects are felt. This at least gives a person an opportunity to know when it would be wise to put down the vape.This stands in contrast to this also-booming area of edible cannabis. Though this might look like the safest path, the dosing issue is even tougher, and overdosing more likely. Digested in food, the THC must pass through the liver before travel to the mind, which means it can take around an hour to achieve its maximal effect--depending on how much a person has consumed, and varying from person to person. This is not to mention variant from dosing from edible product to edible product, which is hard to standardize across every single sting of brownie that comes from each batch. It can be a guessing game.So among edible products, the LRCUG recommend that people "identify and choose lower-risk cannabis solutions." I truly appreciate Canada's work here. They notice that cannabis products with high tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) content "are more likely to result in mishaps." Though not always--products may also contain varying doses of cannabidiol (CBD), which may counter some of the action of THC, which means that picking products with high CBD-to-THC ratios may "reduce some of the risks."At a dispensary in Aspen, Colorado, in 2014, I purchased Sour Patch Kids that were loaded with THC. They were marketed by another name, because Sour Patch Kids are proprietary, and the makers of Sour Patch Kids had nothing to do with this drug product, however they looked identical. Many edible products are especially made to look like candies that are available in the marketplace at every pharmacy and grocery store. I asked him what would happen to me if I ate more, and he explained he was not joking around. They arrived in a container with a "child-proof" lid, however, the whole idea of earning products that look identical from canonical non-drug candies and foods is a problem for the edible industry that has resulted in accidental overdoses. These could feasibly be lessened with regulation and oversight, as the Canadians urge--but I will not get off on a political screed.Suffice to say that the acceptance of marijuana as a plausible instrument of wellbeing remains undermined by difficulty in standardizing and administering doses, and the very same things make it impossible for me to tell anybody exactly what's best for them. The recurring good advice, though: Start edible doses really little--not over half of what is recommended on any tag. Then allow roughly double the time you might expect in order for it to clear your system before you need to do anything in which you want to use your brain.