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Found 65 results

  1. Hello uk420 gang, On Sunday at the old age of 24 years old I had a TIA(mini stroke) due to a small bleed on the brain caused by my previous bad habits on party drugs I suspect. Anyway I have been a daily smoker for the past 2 years but I am currently not smoking due to the situation. My question is it safe to keep blazing? I’m pretty uneducated on the effects weed has on a damaged brain but surely it wouldn’t cause any further damage? Should I ditch smoking for a different method of getting that sweet THC? I appreciate any advice or if anyone has been in a similar situation hmu. I have been extremely lucky to only have a small stroke and fully recover I just don’t want to have to give up the herb! Thanks in advance.
  2. Alright boys, this is my first ever grow and I’m currently running a 250w HPS on a 18/6 schedule. They’re 8 days old in 11 litre pots and in BioBizz All Mix which I already made a mistake on with how nutrient rich it is and how I should’ve started them off in something more appropriate for seedlings. The average humidity of the tent is between 78 and 80% and the temp is always between 19 and 20 degrees celsius. I’ve also got a 600w HPS kit I plan to switch to in their later life, I’ll add photos and any advice would be greatly appreciated lads
  3. Hi Do hemp seeds live up to the superfood hype? Hemp seeds can be another way to fuel your body with healthy fats and essential fatty acids. Also known as hemp hearts, seeds from the hemp plant Cannabis sativa are full of high-quality protein, Vitamin E, zinc and the fatty acids, noleic acid (omega-6) and alpha-linolenic acid (omega-3). Ammi Midstokke, a nutritional therapy practitioner based in Sandpoint, said hemp seeds are touted as a “superfood” on the marketplace, though they offer similar benefits to many nutrient-dense nuts and seeds. “There are myriad studies that correlate the compounds within hemp seeds to health benefits,” Midstokke said. “The marketing for hemp seeds might claim they lower blood sugars – and studies show fiber aids in this – and are good for brain health because of the omega-3 and 6 levels.” “While hemp seeds are delicious and meet the hype for a nutrient-dense food, most nuts and seeds do, as well as fruits and vegetables,” Midstokke added. A study by J.C. Callaway in “Euphytica,” an international journal about plant breeding, found the seeds two main proteins – edestin and albumin – are high-quality, easily digestible storage proteins that contain “nutritionally significant amounts of all essential amino acids.” The study also noted hemp seeds and hemp seed oil as being a longstanding resource in Chinese medicine. The Cannabis sativa plant contains only trace amounts of THC, and Midstokke noted the seeds used for consumption typically have none. “There are no legal limitations to the sale, purchase or consumption of them, even in states where regulations have not allowed the use of cannabis products containing THC,” Midstokke said. “Hemp seeds as a food product have been around long enough to establish and live up to their reputation as a food that is good to keep in the cupboards and on our plates.” Midstokke said hemp seeds are so prevalent now that many health food stores and natural markets are carrying more than one brand. Typical uses include sprinkling them on salads, blending them into smoothies or baking them into breads and muffins. “My personal favorite is to add them to a porridge of nuts and seeds that I mix to take on backpacking trips because they are so nutrient-dense,” Midstokke said. Healthline reported hemp seeds as having more than 25% of their total calories stemming from high-quality protein versus the 16-18% range for chia seeds or flax seeds. They also serve as a potent source of minerals like phosphorus, potassium, calcium, iron, zinc and magnesium. The high fiber in the seeds can aid in better digestion, and the omega-3 and 6 fatty acids have been tied to relieving dry skin and eczema for some people. The seeds also contain significant amounts of the amino acid, arginine. This produces nitric oxide in the body. Healthline cited several scientific studies that showed nitric oxide to dilate and relax blood vessels, leading to lowered blood pressure. Gamma-linolic acid found in hemp seeds has also been linked to reduced inflammation, with Healthline also citing studies that tie reduced inflammation to a decrease in risk for health complications such as heart disease. While hemp seeds can be a potent addition to your diet, Midstokke said it’s important to obtain nutrients from all types of foods. “Variety is key in any nutritious diet,” she said. Midstokke offers nutritional consulting utilizing advanced testing methods, group education and cooking courses. Visit www.twobirdsnutrition.com for more information. Tyler Wilson has been writing for various publications around the Inland Northwest since 1999. He and his wife have four children and a podcast, “Old Millennials Remember Movies.” Because everybody has a podcast. https://www.spokesman.com/stories/2019/oct/21/do-hemp-seeds-live-superfood-hype/ Bongme
  4. Hi Cannabis is skincare's new superhero—here's why Why is cannabis skincare's newest hero? One word: antioxidants. The importance of quality skin care ingredients. When I'm looking for a great product for my skin, I read the ingredient list hoping to find the things that I know are proven to work. This may mean reading a lot of labels (and a lot of scientific articles), but it's important to know what you are putting on your skin—it's the body's biggest organ, after all. The two most important types of ingredients I look for are antioxidants and anti-inflammatories, and cannabis is abundant in both. It's also a very cool, little-known fact that our skin has naturally built-in receptors for cannabis. For these reasons, cannabis just might be the most important ingredient we've all been missing from our skincare regimen. A good skin cream or serum will do three things: protect against, prevent, and (if we are lucky) reverse the signs of aging. If we look at what is causing the damage on a cellular level, which shows up as premature aging of the skin, we can apply that knowledge to our choice of ingredients. Oxidative stress. While free radicals are formed during the natural process of daily living, too many free radicals can cause oxidative stress and show up on our skin as wrinkles, loss of collagen, spots, reduced elasticity, and other signs of aging. Pollution, fried foods, sun, pesticides, alcohol, smoking—yes, even smoking cannabis—all contribute to the formation of free radicals in our bodies. Antioxidants are our bodies' natural defense system against free radicals, serving to neutralize them before they cause damage to our cells. Premature aging and skin damage caused by oxidative stress occurs when there are more free radicals than there are antioxidants to neutralize them. What are free radicals? You've probably heard of them, right? The cells in our body are made up of molecules, which are made of atoms, which contain electrons. When a molecule is in its relaxed state, it has an outer shell filled with electrons. When it loses an electron due to the stresses mentioned above, it becomes agitated or excited and tries to fill it by stealing one from another atom. These uncharged, unpaired molecules are called free radicals; they are highly reactive and can cause damage to proteins and DNA in our tissues and organs. If we don't protect against free radicals, they can cause a domino effect of further damage. This loss of electrons is also called oxidation. Don't get me wrong—some free radicals are used by our immune system to destroy invading microbes, so they aren't all bad. But many that originate from toxins outside the body, such as chemical pollutants, UV rays and parabens, are dangerous to our health and take a lot of energy to neutralize. When an electron gets stolen from one molecule it can start a chain reaction by leaving another molecule with an empty spot to fill, sort of like musical chairs. Only in this case, there is always one empty chair left, and that's the problem. What cell damage means to your skin is loss of collagen and firmness, wrinkles and fine lines, and sometimes cancer. Chronic inflammation is one of the causes of free radical formation and oxidative stress, which can lead to these age-related diseases. Antioxidants to the rescue. The role of antioxidants in our bodies (and our skin) is to hunt for the free radicals and neutralize them before they do any damage. This is where cannabis comes in. Cannabinoids like THC, THCA and CBD all have both anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties—in fact, they have been shown to be even stronger antioxidants than vitamins C and E. And because our bodies' natural endocannabinoid system includes a multitude of cannabis receptors in our skin, it makes a lot of sense to have cannabinoids in products for your face and neck. Our bodies do produce endogenous antioxidants internally, and they do a good job protecting us from the barrage of invaders and toxins around us. But if we expose ourselves to body stressors such as excessive sun, smoggy air, unhealthy foods, or skin products containing harmful ingredients, we may need a boost. (Note: I find the Environmental Working Group's website super helpful when I want to look up an ingredient to get a quick idea of whether it's good or bad. The caveat here is that this site has been known to be a bit "Chicken Little" at times, so take it with a grain of salt. There's always more to learn.) 5 ways to prevent and repair aging skin now. I don't mean to scare any 20- and 30-somethings out there, but trust me, when you get a little older you may kick yourself for not doing more preventive maintenance sooner. (I thought sunscreen was just to prevent burning, but actually the damage that causes wrinkles comes from different wavelengths than the ones that cause a burn!) Here are five simple but highly effective steps you can take now to prevent and repair your skin: Wear a good sunscreen. Drink plenty of water. Eat the rainbow! Colorful fruits and vegetables are loaded with antioxidants and ingesting them is a great way to keep the free radicals in check internally. Reduce chronic inflammation by getting sufficient sleep and exercise. Apply topical forms of antioxidants, such as serums and moisturizers, directly to your skin every day. There is real scientific evidence out there that this works. https://www.7x7.com/cannabis-the-next-big-thing-in-skincare-2638721178.html Bongme
  5. Hi Increased use in cannabis could be bad for dental hygiene Canadian dental hygienists are calling for a new cannabis conversation centered around dental hygiene. This arises following the legalization of recreational cannabis in the country and an increase in the use of cannabis for medicinal purposes. While the harmful effects of tobacco smoking on oral health, there has been less publicity about the impact of smoking cannabis, at least until now within Canada. With the recent legalization of cannabis in Canada, dental hygienists are calling on users to consider carefully before using cannabis and, if it is used, then how often. This is because of evidence that suggests cannabis has a negative impact on oral health. According to the American Dental Association, cannabis smoking is associated with periodontal complications, xerostomia, and leukoplakia as well as increased risk of mouth and neck cancers. With oral cancer risk, clinicians need to perform a thorough inspection of the oral soft tissues, dentists are advised to pay particular attention to the anterior floor of the mouth and tongue. Further analysis indicates that regular users of marijuana, when smoked, tend to have poorer oral health compared with the general population. This is manifest as higher decayed, missing and filled teeth index scores, more plaque and poor gingival health. According to Tracy Bowser, president of the Canadian Dental Hygienists Association, in a statement provided to Digital Journal: “Cannabis use has many side effects that can alter the state of our mouths, teeth, and gums.” She adds: “We know that cannabis reduces saliva, leading to dry mouth. And those famous ‘munchies’ increase the time that teeth are exposed to sugars. As a result, cannabis users have a higher risk of cavities, gum disease, and oral infections.” These are important considerations, given that good oral health is important for physical and mental well-being. In Canada, dental hygienists are working with patients who are cannabis users to develop individualized oral care plans. Hygienists are also issuing warnings that cannabis can increase bleeding and slow healing. This is being presented in the form of a ‘cannabis conversation’ where hygienists are aiming to work with patients and to ensure that detailed advice is given. As an alternative form of detection and a link back to oral health, other studies have shown that when tetrahydrocannabinol is present in urine, an increase of bone loss can be seen around teeth, and around dental implants. http://www.digitaljournal.com/life/health/increased-use-in-cannabis-could-be-bad-for-dental-hygiene/article/540828 Bongme
  6. As the the title says Does anyone regularly juice raw cannabis and do you notice any health benefits from doing so. Please discuss your experiences.......ty Ken
  7. Hi How Does Medical Cannabis Interact With The Immune System? The connection between medical cannabis and the immune system was established decades ago, but what are the implications? Medical cannabis has proven helpful in assisting patients with various diseases, disorders, and maladies since its first uses in ancient times. With increasing acceptance and legality throughout the United States, México, Latin America, Canada, Europe, and Asia, medical cannabis and cannabis extracts are being recommended by medical professionals along with more traditional treatments. At the root of medical cannabis’ ability to help with difficult, painful symptoms and side effects is the endocannabinoid system and its interaction with the human immune system. An understanding of this interaction is a critical part of understanding how medical cannabis can decrease these symptoms and promote healthy change or homeostasis within the human body and mind. What is the Immune System & What Does It Do? The immune system is an integral, working part of every human body, and is made up of two parts: the innate immune system and the adaptive immune system. The innate portion of the human immune system is evolutionary and older than the adaptive system. The innate immune system defends the body against pathogens such as bacterial infections (some examples are bubonic plague, smallpox, strep, and E. coli). Less than 1 percent of bacteria are harmful, but those that are can wreak havoc on the human body. The adaptive immune system allows antibodies to hunt down and destroy certain pathogens it has previously encountered. The body and its immune system learn continually, adapting to new pathogen strains which also evolve over time. The Institute for Quality and Efficiency in Health Care (IQWiG) notes that both the innate and adaptive immune systems are closely tied together and work in tandem to help the body fight off disease or harmful environmental effects. The purpose of the human immune system is to protect the body from exterior bacteria, viruses, and harmful parasites that might impact health and well-being. Infections and acquired illnesses are its main targets – it identifies dangerous invaders and tries to eradicate them as quickly as possible. The Latin word immunis means “exempt” or “free,” further emphasizing the immune system’s role as a protector and guardian of the body’s health. The immune system is composed of the same components that make up the human body, including at the most basic level of proteins and cells. Human organs are an essential part of the immune system as they help regulate, break down, and disseminate the nutrients and energy sources put into the body. The human immune system functions as a required survival mechanism, allowing the body to identify and expel pathogenic invaders to prevent illness or the effects of harmful environmental substances. The human immune system has several different tasks, according to theIQWiG. These tasks are as follows: Recognition of pathogens and harmful environmental substances Neutralization of pathogens (fungi, parasites, viruses, or bacteria) and harmful environmental substances Combating compromised cells in the body that have changed due to illness One of the most significant roles of the immune system is recognition of dangerous pathogens or cells that could compromise the health of the human body; the immune system is activated by proteins on the outside of pathogens, called antigens. Receptors in the immune system’s defense cells have memory capacities, and can readily identify the same pathogens they have already encountered, thus speeding up the body’s defense mechanisms. The endocannabinoid system is a part of the human body’s internal systems, including the nervous system and the immune system. As Bradley E. Alger, Ph. D. observed, the endocannabinoid system serves as a bridge between the physical human body and the human mind. The endocannabinoid system, or ECS, was discovered by Israeli professor, organic chemist, and researcher Raphael Mechoulam, Ph.D. The ECS works with the body’s immune system to balance the reaction to pathogens, thereby decreasing the effects of autoimmune diseases on the body. In the case of those suffering from autoimmune diseases, this is a good thing. How Does Medical Cannabis Affect the Immune System? Medical cannabis can affect the human immune system through suppression of the human immune response. For some patients, such as those with autoimmune diseases, repressing the immune system is the key to survival. The following diseases are autoimmune diseases, in which the human immune system attacks the human body: Addison’s disease AIDS/HIV Autoimmune cerebellar degeneration, hemolytic anemia, hepatitis, neutropenia, and peripheral neuropathies Cancer Celiac disease Chronic Inflammatory Demyelinating Polyneuropathy (CIDP) Crohn’s disease Gait Ataxia with Late Age Onset Polyneuropathy (GALOP) Graves’ disease Guillain-Barre syndrome Hashimoto’s thyroiditis Immune thrombocytopenia purpura (ITP) Lambert Eaton Myasthenic Syndrome Lupus Multiple sclerosis Myasthenia Gravis Opsoclonus/Myoclonus (Anti-Ri) Polymyalgia Rheumatica (large muscle groups) Rasmussen’s Encephalitis Raynaud’s phenomenon Rheumatoid arthritis Scleroderma Severe combined immunodeficiency (SCID) or “bubble boy disease” Sjogren’s syndrome (salivary glands, tear glands, joints) Stiff Person Syndrome Temporal Arteritis / Giant Cell Arteritis Temporary acquired immune deficiencies (may be caused by medication or chemotherapy) Tropical Spastic Paraperesis\ HTLV-1 Associated Myelopathy (TSP/HAM) Type 1 diabetes Ulcerative colitis those suffering with these conditions, certain dosages of medical cannabis may help reduce inflammation due to autoimmune diseases. Indeed, the body’s own natural cannabinoids help fight infection and increase systemic health. Some phytocannabinoids may assist the ECS and the immune system in decreasing the effects of autoimmune diseases and helping the body feel better. While much research must still be conducted on the effects of medical cannabis and the human immune system, current study results are promising, and may strongly affect future medication and treatment regimens for a large variety of autoimmune diseases. http://www.cannatech.news/2017/08/02/medical-cannabis-interact-immune-system/ Bongme
  8. Hi Coping with cottonmouth: Why cannabis dries you out and what you can do about it CannaCulture By Cyndy Kulp Marijuana enthusiasts know there are common side effects that come from medicating with or enjoying cannabis, like forgetfulness, red eyes or even the dreaded "couch lock." Perhaps the most common side effect for cannabis users is the onset of dry mouth after inhaling marijuana or ingesting edible products. Why does "cottonmouth" happen? According to a 2006 study on rats funded by the National Institute of Health, once consumed, cannabinoids, the psychoactive and medicinal chemical compounds in the marijuana plant, assisted by the more aromatic category of compounds, terpenes, get absorbed by receptors in the mouth first. That's where your salivary glands are, and they react by drying up. So, cottonmouth is just a sign that the marijuana is working. According to Dustin Sulak, an osteopathic doctor frequently cited by National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws (NORML), the endocannabinoid system mediates the effects of cannabis, and has other roles as well, such as maintaining homeostasis in the body at a cellular level. It's also involved with appetite, pain-sensation, mood and memory. Cannabis may initially impact your mouth, but receptors throughout the body interact with the many cannabinoids introduced when you smoke or ingest cannabis. Every cannabinoid (there are over 100 varieties identified) has a specific effect on the body and, by interacting with the body's endocannabinoid system, some can produce a profound medicinal effect. Because the endocannabinoid system plays a role in appetite regulation and saliva production, when cannabinoids like THC get introduced to the mouth, they slow the flow of saliva and produce what we call cottonmouth. So, now you know the "why" but the next question is "and now what?" I've found staying hydrated is the best way to cope with cottonmouth. It's remedied with water, ice chips, throat lozenges, and even special products like "Cottonmouth Bubble Gum" and "Throat Coat Herbal Tea" made from slippery elm. Another tip: Alleviate dry mouth by sucking on hard candy, especially sour flavors and fruits, which stimulate saliva production. I've found it's best to avoid certain substances that make dry mouth worse. Liquids that contain tannins — black and green teas, or red wine, for example — have an astringent effect and cause a dry, puckery feeling in the mouth that is only made worse with marijuana. Avoid sugary drinks, salty snacks, alcohol, and tobacco, too. And don't, for God's sake, eat peanut butter. https://www.csindy.com/coloradosprings/coping-with-cottonmouth-why-cannabis-dries-you-out-and-what-you-can-do-about-it/Content?oid=6302405 Bongme
  9. Hi Published on 22 May 2017 Meet One of The Many Children Who Rely On Cannabis To Survive Bongme
  10. Hi The Government's Best Weapon Against Heroin Might Be Marijuana Sometimes, efforts that begin with the best intentions can just end up making things worse. The Centers for Disease Control and state and local regulators have been fighting the national epidemic of prescription opioid painkiller abuse by increasing regulation of prescription opioid drugs and pressuring physicians to minimize prescription strength and dosage. Consequences Of Regulation But while these efforts to curb the supply of prescription opioids were intended to reduce drug abuse, it’s becoming clear that many abusers are simply opting for a cheaper and potentially more dangerous alternative. “Absolutely, much of the heroin use you’re seeing now is due in large part to making prescription opioids a lot less acceptable,” Washington University in St. Louis psychiatry professor Theodore Cicero said. Cicero was involved in a 2012 study that found efforts to reformulate OxyContin to deter abuse ultimately resulted in heroin use nearly doubling. Rx Vs. Recreational Drugs The link between opioid recreational drugs such as heroin and opioid prescription drugs like OxyContin is straightforward. Many heroin abusers became addicted to prescription painkillers first when using them to treat chronic pain or recover from surgeries or other medical procedures. Once their supply was cut off or reduced, they turned to heroin. One recent study found that 86 percent of heroin users used prescription opioid drugs prior to using heroin. While reducing the supply of prescription opioids via government regulation may be helping to prevent new cases of addiction, it seems to be pushing a number of prescription users down a dangerous path. Related Link: Cannabis Industry Has Already Raised Over $730 Million In 2017 The Bloomberg graph below highlights the steady decline of prescription opioid cases since the government began cracking down on painkillers. Unfortunately, the decline in prescription drug abuse has coincided with a massive surge in heroin overdoses. There are still plenty of Americans who are in pain and plenty of Americans who need to recover from medical procedures. Opioid regulation doesn’t change those numbers one bit. However, data indicate that the government may have one powerful tool to use in the fight against opioid abuse: marijuana. A Greener Alternative A University of Michigan study found that patients treating chronic pain with marijuana reduced their reliance on prescription pain medication by 64 percent. Another study found that doctors in states with legalized medical marijuana prescribe an average of 1,826 fewer doses of prescription painkillers annually. “We’re in the midst of an opioid epidemic, and we need to figure out what to do about it,” study author Kevin Boehnke said. “I’m hoping our research continues a conversation of cannabis as a potential alternative for opioids.” A 2014 study found that about 9 percent of people who have tried marijuana develop a dependence for the drug compared to 23 percent of people who have tried heroin. However, while heroin overdose is extremely common, the author of the study noted that the estimated fatal dose of TCH, the active compound in marijuana, would require “a far greater amount of cannabis than even a very heavy cannabis user could use in a day.” Marijuana may not be the ideal solution to the opioid epidemic, but it could certainly offer an improvement to the current situation. Investors hoping that the heroin explosion will pressure federal lawmakers to legalize medical marijuana have been piling into popular medical marijuana stocks such as GW Pharmaceuticals PLC-ADR GWPH 1.9% , Scotts Miracle-Gro Co SMG 0.88% and CANOPY GROWTH CORP COM NPV TWMJF 0.66% . Unfortunately for marijuana investors, the chances of federal legalization during the Trump administration seem slim. Attorney General Jeff Sessions has said he is “definitely not a fan of expanded use of marijuana.” https://www.benzinga.com/general/biotech/17/05/9480413/the-governments-best-weapon-against-heroin-might-be-marijuana Bongme
  11. First time grower, In soil with a 400w hps Just want some other peoples view on how theyve come out cheers
  12. Hello, everyone. Quick update. Just had my second MRI after many years of health problems. Results should be with my GP within 10 days. I might finally get the answers to what I'm having to deal with. I hope I don't have to give up my beloved cannabis as a medicine. It's the only thing when I have access to it that helps manage many of my symptoms and actually makes me feel better. Exhausted after a loooong day. If by some miracle I manage to get a small personal crop on the go. I will be starting some sort of a medical diary/journal
  13. e-liquid

    Hi We made some LOVELY HASH FROM MY FRIENDS SUMMER GROW....We extracted buds nr rotten bit of DINAFEM BUBBA KUSH THIS IS EXTRACT FROM DINAFEM OUTSIDE GROW : My friends face was in amazement as I told him what we could make... £20 later COFFEE CAFTIERE ...from tesHO £10...take top offf and with nozzle l it its in....fill it with bud ......emptied 1-2 cans per 1 L jug...till FLUID ....then warm baths (bai marie) etc,,,, then we left with a nice HONEY OIL...WHIPPED UP A BIT ON CERAMIC AND MADE A LOVELY BHO CRUMBLE!!!!!!, (right on silicone) I USED MY HALF (WE YIELDED about 13%) after purging to make some thing new for MED USERS ...NO MORE RIP OFFS REAL CANNABIS E LIQUID!!! I KNOW I I BLEAT ON ABOUT med use all the time after a campaigner for years but never thought the difference it makes...I WAS A SMOKER & A GROWER BEFORE ACCIDENT.....WITHOUT THIS I THINK I WOULD BE FINISHED!!! It stops spasms, tight muscles, cramps etc BUT I CAN USE my Solo Air FROM VAPEFIEND (BEST RETAILER..HELPED ME OUT BIG TIME after I wrecked 2 of his SOlos, THANK YOU). BUT THOUGHT WHY NOT E - JUICE....SAW MED PENDS, $150 people cracking the refeels opems PPSSSHHHHH!!! JUST MAKE E LIQUID.... STEP ONE....I went Ghetto for this one,,,, put oil in egg cup and mixed a little PG....now in hindsight I MAY OF JUST used normal e-liquid BUT NO IDEA OF EFFECT OF the VG.... PG IS JUST THE BASE FOUND on flebay for a few pounds and i make own juices anyway! DO NOT LET BOIL....KEEP IT VERY LOW AND WILL TALE 15-30 MIN WHILE GENTLY STIRRING: OK here is the Science: E-Cigs can go higher than normal vapes. Oil is ACTIVATED as IS extract...WORST THAT COULD OF HAPPENED WAS I WOULD DRUNK A BIT !!! RESULT.......DINAFEM BUBBAKUSH C-LIQUID... STOPS MS SHAKES DEAD IN TRACKS...SINCE MADE WITH CBD OIL FROM AMAZON....£35-30 FOR HALF G of CBD!!!! WANKERS!!!. But patient found it not so heady and better for daytime chores.... 0.5G OIL...mixed into 2ml PG and flavored to 5ml...still to strong.,.. For EVERY 5ML of juice it contains 0.5ml THC OR THC/CBD SHATTER/OIL ETC... It nice as people who vape can have neat and add as required...... I smoked it in Cinema...u CANNNOT SMELL IT!!!!!!!! I know I did not invent this as look as MEDIPEN HACKS BUT FIRST E-LIQUID I SEEN WITH REAL THC IN!!!
  14. Blender

    So I've been having giant green smoothies everyday for a long time now. I used to Juice my Veg and than put the pulp and juice with some seeds, oil , etc back into a blender and whizz it up into a smoothie. This was mainly because my blender couldn't handle the veg whole. Decent blenders could do the job no bother but they cost a fair whack. The Blentech brand etc. Over 500 quid. So I bought myself a Nutri Bullet for around 120euros. It's made by magic bullet which I had years ago. Magic Bullet made great fruit smoothies but couldn't handle the likes of carrot, ginger, kale. The Nutri bullet is just a bigger version of the magic bullet with a bigger motor. It's a beast and has cut down my prepping and cleaning time to very minimal. I have it on holidays at the moment and am pumping the shakes into me. Just a heads up if someone is thinking about doing green shakes but thinks they don't have the time. Well worth the money.
  15. Hi guys, Quick question for you. I have a seedling of TD and wondering if you think the plant is healthy, the first true set of leaves have the tip a bit burned but I believ this was due to too little water... Please let me know your toughts.. Thank you.