When I finished digging through countless studies dealing with health benefits of weed, I only had one question in mind — why are we not using medical cannabis products instead of regular supplements?

Dr. David Bearman discusses medical marijuana history and medical indications. Especially for pain relief from conditions like convective tissue disorders. As well as medical marijuana's impacts on medical usage of opioids for pain control. Full documentary: http://marijuanamovie.org/ Dr. David Bearman Expert Witness Former Director of Haight Ashbury Drug Treatment Program Founder of Isla Vista Medical Clinic Member of Governor Reagan's Inter-Agency Task Force on Drug Abuse

The above YouTube video is well worth a look, published in 2011, it touches upon some interesting insights never explored in commercial media.
Also, quite witty.
Michael Pollan presented his lecture as the 2002-2003 Avenali Chair in the Humanities at the Townsend Center for the Humanities, UC Berkeley. Pollan is the author of In Defense of Food: An Eater's Manifesto, winner of the James Beard Award, The Omnivore's Dilemma, which was named one of the ten best books of the year by both The New York Times and The Washington Post, and The Botany of Desire, among others.


Before doctors, before the AMA, before the TGA, FDA, media, government, molecular biologists and biochemists are the people that discover the exciting and new.
The following video maps out how the endocannabinoid system signals from the brain to the body and visa versa.

When we say " Rick Simpson Oil " we are not talking about the various charlatans selling their own cannabis products under the Rick Simpson name. Rick Simpson has always recommended making it yourself.
The below Youtube video is the one and only Rick Simpson.

According to a recent survey by Sleep Cycle, an alarm clock app that tracks your sleeping patterns, roughly 14% of adults in the United States use cannabis as a sleeping aid.

Sleep Cycle’s survey examined a group of 1,004 adult participants to discover the different techniques, products and rituals that Americans commonly use to help them sleep at night. Among the top results were tea, melatonin, and cannabis as a sleeping aid.