Tuesday, October 25, 2016 1:58:44 PM Photo De Pied De Cannabis Exterieur Planter Du Cannabis Dans Un Pot En Ext Rieur
You may find other
curing processes out there, but canning does work wonders and is
cheap to do.
If you have dried your plants for three weeks while hanging
upside down you can subtract that time from the canning time to know
when you should be in for a bit of smoke. Although you can have good
bud to smoke two weeks after you harvest it is better to wait for four
weeks or more.
in otherwise normal persons who have not been previous
users." Let us examine some of these undocumented claims.
One of the more direct criminogenic effects claimed for marijuana has to do with the
generation of courage in the commission of crimes. Many criminals supposedly use
marijuana as a means of either becoming relaxed or hopped up—depending on who is
offering this theory and his image of what marijuana does.
(13 of 28)4/15/2004 1:08:08 AM
The Marijuana Smokers - Chapter 9
The claim is that it is the professional criminals who consciously employ the drug to
commit crimes more effectively. If it is true that marijuana is used to become hopped up
and to more quickly throw oneself into a kind of frenzied, maniacal state, this would
obviously lower one's rational ability to commit crimes competently with a minimum of
risk. Most professional crimes require stealth, skill, deftness, and controlled courage. It
would seem peculiar indeed that the criminal would employ an agent that is reputed by
those who attribute the criminal with employing it to have both an unreliable and a kind of
exciting, even deranging effect. If this is one of the many consequences of smoking
marijuana, professional criminals would be among the last people on earth who would use
the drug in conjunction with their "work." In my research, I have found strong indications
that this supposed "hopping up" effect of marijuana is simply a myth.
The other accusation (a mirror image, completely contradicting the first) is that the
criminal uses pot to gain "controlled courage." Supposedly marijuana will be used by the
lawbreaker on the verge of carrying out his crime because the drug has a calming effect; it
reduces his panicky, irrational tendencies. It lowers his chances of "blowing" a job. It
makes him cool and rational. If this is what happens (and it is closer to reality than the
first claim), then marijuana's effect is anything but criminogenic. It could help to calm
nerves in any situation; it could aid rationality under all crisis conditions. It could aid the
racing car driver, the nervous student taking an exam, the job interviewee, the adolescent
on his first date, the stage-struck actor. If it is the generation of a rational courage that
gives marijuana its criminal thrust, then we discover that this effect has nothing
specifically to do with crime. Criminals wear shoes, drive to the site of their crimes in
cars, communicate with one another by means of the English language, but no one has
thought of outlawing these crime-related agents.
Marijuana is said to "lower inhibitions." This leads to the commission of crime. It is
taken for granted in a civilization that does not trust its innermost self that the lowering of
inhibitions (or the loss of control) will necessarily have a violent and criminal
countenance. Man, the theory goes, is protected from his animal nature by a thin veneer of
culture; when this veneer is pierced or weakened
Achat Graine Cannabis