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I have been reading the coverage of the storm on the New York Times website.
You would think that seeing this immense tragedy would evoke a compassionate desire to help. Reading the comments from readers posted online, have I learned the following: (1) We deserved the catastrophe because of our contribution to the oil and gas industry and its contribution to climate change, (2) we deserved it because we are climate change deniers who put Trump into office, (3) we don’t deserve any help because our two senators (Cornyn and Cruz) voted against federal relief for New York after Hurricane Sandy (I did not know, so sorry about this, New York), (4) we have brought the flood on ourselves because of our unrestrained capitalism without regard for wetland and soil preservation, over-building, and over-population on what was once a swamp, and (5) we are racists and bigots who deserve to suffer because we have denied help to the disadvantaged in the form of medicaid and social assistance.
What he found was not only is cannabis not carcinogenic like tobacco, it actually has anti-cancer properties, even when it is smoked.
“We hypothesized that there would be a positive association between marijuana use and lung cancer, and that the association would be more positive with heavier use,” Dr. “What we found instead was no association at all, and even a suggestion of some protective effect.” Although smoking cannabis will likely always be the preferred method of ingestion for many, here are just a few of the reasons why some smokers are unrolling the joints and instead flipping the “on” switch of their vapes: 1.
Vaporizing has quickly emerged as the preferred method of cannabis ingestion for new and longtime cannabis users alike.
At its base, the practice is pretty futuristic — rather than burning and smoking cannabis the traditional way, flowers (buds), as well as hashes, waxes, shatters and other dabbing materials are inserted into the vaporizer chamber and heated just enough to vaporize, rather than burn, the material. Donald Tashkin, a researcher at the University Of California, Los Angeles David Geffen School of Medicine, was tasked by the federal government to study the effects of smoked cannabis in causing lung cancer.