mail watts.co.za loc:NL
j1 strain flowering time
J-1 Flowering Time
ascii art kiffen
bio-blend health drink
mail j1.com loc:NL
Bio-Blend Health Drink
makido bubble strain
buddas passion strain
Buddhas Passion Strain
Recent studies of various metabolites and other synthetics have expanded
these SAR observations ariables in affecting the nature of the intoxicated state: "Being with people who
are much higher than I am (as from their being on acid or much more stoned on grass) gets me higher even
though I don't smoke any more grass." This is a common effect (13%, 13%, 32%, 23%, 15%), which may
occur even at the lowest levels of intoxication (23%, 22%, 26%, 5%, 2%).
Other relevant phenomena for understanding social interaction are the loss of short-term memory, the feeling
that this does not seriously impair the user's ability to carry on an intelligent conversation, and the feeling of
having said things that were not actually said (discussed in Chapter 14), as well as various alterations in other
cognitive phenomena (discussed in Chapter 15).
NEGATIVE EFFECTS ON SOCIAL INTERACTION
There were four effects studied that seem predominantly negative. The first of these is "I feel isolated from
things around me, as if there were some kind of barrier or glass wall between me and the world, muting
everything coming in and partially isolating me," a common effect (29%, 21%, 33%, 14%, 3%). The
Meditators experience this less often (p <.01, overall). It may occur at the Strong and Very Strong levels (4%,
11%, 22%, 21%, 9%).
Another infrequent effect is "I get somewhat paranoid about the people with me; I am suspicious about what
(6 of 12)4/15/2004 7:16:23 AM
On Being Stoned - Chapter 12
they're doing" (20%, 38%, 31%, 7%, 4%). Non-users of Psychedelics experience it more frequently (p <.01).
This also may occur at the Strong and Very Strong levels (9%, 15%, 21%, 24%, 7%). The Meditators tend to
experience paranoid feelings at lower levels of intoxication (p <.05, overall).
What may be an even more extreme cutting-off from social relationships is the rare phenomenon, "Other
people seem dead, lifeless, as if they were robots, when I'm stoned" (49%, 27%, 18%, 5%, 0%). This effect
may begin occurring from the moderately intoxicated level on up in the users who could rate it (3%, 11%, 13%,
14%, 6%). Users of Psychedelics may experience it at lower levels (p <.05).
An infrequent negative effect of the group on the user is "I am very strongly influenced by the social
situation set up by my companions, so I will do whatever they are doing, even if it is something I don't want to
do or wouldn't do normally" (33%, 38%, 23%, 3%, 0%). This is reported as occurring more frequently by
Males (p <.05). Weekly users also have it occur more frequently than Occasional or Daily users (p < .05). In
retrospect, this question is hard to interpret, as it does not specify how undesirable the actions are that a group
might pressure the user into doing. A highly relevant question, dealt with fully in Chapter 17, is "I lose control
of my actions and do antisocial things (actions that harm other people) that I wouldn't normally do." This is
one of the rarest phenomena reported, with 77 percent saying Never, 22 percent Rarely, and only one user
claims'" regarding its synthesis has not been substantiated," since at one time
fi4,8_iso_THC 18 was erroneously regarded as cis-fi6-THC (4)
sativa icon on keyboard -- Wednesday, November 25, 2015 11:09:24 AM
"We have been working from a m39 mother plant that is from 1987. This is absolutely the most powerful strain
I have ever come across. I have purchased & grown many of the newer bragged on strains and still am looking
for something that will even come close to this strain. I'm not saying that this variety is the most potent, just
that in my over 15 yr. search this is what I've found to be the strongest so far."-Clone
"M39 by SSSC was "Basic#5"/Sk#1, but I BELIEVE "Basic#5" was actually NL#5, but SSSC weren't allowed to say
so. You're actually looking for NL#5/Sk#1 which is available from Sensi Seed Bank, they call it "ShivaSkunk".
–MrSoul ntly unanswerable, while others, although
ideally subject to empirical demonstration, are so heavily mired in sentiment that no
amount of tugging is going to get them out. Only the naive think that "proof" proceeds in
the manner of the scientific ideal. "Proof" involves gathering information, however
dubious, which suits one's own biases, and suppressing that which threatens them.
Actually, "facts" are instruments designed for the support of one's biases. These facts may
actually be true, but truth is complex and elusive, and even seemingly contradictory facts
may be "true." Anyone who thinks of marijuana use as evil wishes to attribute "evil"
causes to it, as well as "evil" consequences ( especially ).
No one likes violence, crime, heroin addiction, or "psychological dependence," so
marijuana is charged with generating them. Actually, these are all code words. The
allegation that marijuana causes violence is code for "marijuana use is evil." Today's
allegations have, of course, been retranslated into contemporary scientific metaphors,
because religious imagery does not speak with much practical authority today, but their
meaning is identical. Consider the following quotes ( the emphasis is mine ):
... marihuana is addicting in the sense that it is a dangerous intoxicating
So far as I can see, I do not think it is irrational to legally define
marihuana as a "narcotic drug."23
Although cannabism does not lead to an addiction in the classic sense of
morphinism, the subjection to the drug is fairly serious. To a considerable
extent, it decreases the social value of the individual and leads him to
manifest physical and mental decadence. The tendency to an unsocial
conduct of relaxed morals, of listlessness, with an aversion to work or the
inclination to develop psychotic phenomena, is greatly intensified by
(11 of 16)4/15/2004 1:03:47 AM
The Marijuana Smokers - Chapter 3
In each case, the reader thinks that he understands the distinction being made while, in
fact, the writer is actually making a very different one: a logical sleight of hand, in a
sense. Notice the transition; we think we know what addicting means, and we feel assured
that marijuana is not addicting. But we know that addicting is bad, and such labels are
useful for persuasion purposes. So, marijuana must be labeled addicting, making it bad.
We know that narcotics are bad, and that narcotic refers to an analgesic, a pain-killer. By
defining marijuana as a narcotic, one quality of the narcotic is isolated out (its image in
the popular mind as evil), and its actual pharmacologic property ( pain-killing ), which
marijuana doesn't share, is ignored. Thus, we have narcotic-evil-marijuana.
Although this procedure might seem strange to the logician, the methodologist, the
scientist, it should come as no surprise to the student of primitive tribes. On such
processes major elements of whole civilizations are built. Consider th