Receta de azúcar cannabico

Receta de azúcar cannabico

Ante la noticia publicada estos días de que pronto saldrá al mercado estadounidense un azúcar cannabico con contenido en THC, en este artículo os daré las claves para que elaboréis un un azúcar cannábico vosotros mismos. Sin necesidad a esperar que este producto salga al mercado.

Necesitaremos:

-100 gramos de azúcar moreno

-10 ml de tintura cannabica (En este caso de GumJack)

-Bol pequeño

-Papel de horno

-Deshidratadora de alimentos o un horno preciso

-Molinillo de café

Elaboración:
1. Mezclamos en el bol el azúcar moreno y la tintura hasta crear una pasta uniforme.

2. Cuando la mezcla sea uniforme lo esparciamos en un papel de horno.

3. Metemos el papel de horno con nuestro Canna-Azúcar en el horno o deshidratadora a 70 ºC, durante dos horas.

4. Una vez totalmente seco lo pasamos por un molinillo de café hasta alcanzar la molienda deseada.
Una vez tenemos la molienda la podemos utilizar para endulzar café, infusiones, zumos… Igual que usamos el azúcar “normal” pero con un agradable toque de THC. ¡Y en tan solo dos horas!

¡Yo Vaporizo!

 

Fuente: Cañamo

Innovadores hallazgos en la investigación de cannabis medicinal

Innovadores hallazgos en la investigación de cannabis medicinal

New evidence for the clinical efficacy of cannabis therapy is presented in the latest issue of the Journal of Basic and Clinical Physiology and Pharmacology (JBCPP), a De Gruyter publication. The authors have studied cannabis therapy for many years at international research centers, examining its effects, potential applications, and risks.

In his article, Raphael Mechoulam, a highly respected pioneer in the field of cannabis research, provides an overview of research projects and clinical trials undertaken recently at Israeli universities and hospitals on the effects of tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) and cannabidiol (CBD). After presenting evidence that cannabinoids are useful for treating a broad range of conditions – including Parkinson's disease, epilepsy, and gastrointestinal illnesses such as Crohn's disease – Mechoulam calls for more extensive clinical trials.

In her article, the Canadian researcher Mary E. Lynch, a leader in the field of alternative pain therapy, explains that 25 of 30 randomized controlled trials have demonstrated that cannabinoids have analgesic effects. These findings are of particular interest for the development of new pain therapies, because demographic change and increasing life expectancy will lead to greater numbers of patients with chronic pain.

The other articles in the journal address various topics, including how the body's endogenous cannabinoid system can be influenced to treat anxiety disorders (Irit Akirav), kidney diseases (Joseph Tam), glaucoma (Melany Kelly) and traumatic brain injury (Mann and Shohami).

The recent legalization of cannabis for medical purposes in some US states has reinvigorated the debate over cannabis in Germany. Support for medical cannabis has been rising in Germany. Legislators recently passed a law that will enable severely ill patients who lack treatment alternatives to get dried cannabis flowers and cannabis extracts from pharmacies with a prescription from their doctor. The law will go into effect in the spring of 2017.

Convinced that treatment with cannabinoids can have more benefits than risks, a growing number of physicians and pharmacologists have been making calls for more clinical research as well as broader use of medical cannabis.

The JBCPP issue on cannabis research can be viewed online at the following link: http://bit.ly/23djtuM.

http://www.degruyter.com/view/j/jbcpp

Fuente: Alpha Galileo

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