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Showing content with the highest reputation since 08/14/2018 in all areas

  1. 2 points
    Obviously spam that has sat here for over 14 hours now ….. Multiple threads here. If you are going to have a website then get up in the morning and at least look at it.
  2. 2 points
    I just read this on the website. I have grave doubts about sending and receiving cannabis through the Federal Postal Service. Sounds like an invitation to trouble.
  3. 1 point
    Yeah. I do not spray flowering plants after they have begun developing buds (3-4 weeks into flower cycle). Best thing you can do at that point is to use some organic, non-toxic treatment on the flowering plants and spray any other plants with Azamax. I don't know of any organic, non-toxic methods, but I would think that the internet would be replete with them.
  4. 1 point
    washtenaut

    Dr Meiri - Technion Researcher

    RSO (Rick Simpson Oil or cannabis concentrate oil) has been shown to help some cancer patients reduce the size and/or number of their tumors. The web has hundreds if not thousands of patient testimonials claiming cannabis oil has helped them 'beat back' a wide variety of cancers. There are animal studies showing that cannabinoids can be effective in getting cancer cells to commit suicide (apoptosis) and in starving tumors of blood supply. It seems apparent that cannabinoids and the body's endo-cannabinoid system have a role in suppressing cancer development in healthy individuals and so a possible role in treating cancers in unhealthy individuals. Given that cannabinoids are very well tolerated and do not harm healthy cells, to me anyway, cannabis based medicines show great promise in this area. Unfortunately, I have also witnessed many cases where sadly the RSO had little anti-tumor impact and the patient passed away from their cancer. The question for a long time for those of us that have seen both outcomes has been, why? Why is it miraculous for some and all but useless to others? Dedi Meiri, an Israeli researcher, and his team are attempting to answer that question. His team is compiling two databases - one a cannabis strain DB and the other a cancer patient DB - and attempting to match the cannabis strains to the types of cancer it can impact. They are determining which strains of cannabis were effective against what types of cancers. His research group is also now able to breakdown the RSO into all of the plant's cannabinoids, terpenes, and flavonoids - over 150 compounds. Once they determine effective strains against a given cancer, they cross reference to determine which of the 150 compounds within the strains were common. In other words, they are homing in on exactly which cannabinoid, or combination of cannabinoids/terpenes/flavonoids, are the effective components in the fight. Once determined, these compounds can be isolated, bred up, or synthesized to hopefully design an effective anti-cancer treatment. Instead of treating all tumor types with RSO, a much more targeted approach can be tried. The first video is sort of an informal talk but very informative. It is 7-8 minutes long. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=txywY2CyfKA&t=256s In the second video Dr Meiri talks about both cancer and autism. It is 18 minutes long https://youtube.com/watch?v=9ioJbVyNg08 
  5. 1 point
    Easy E

    Regalia, Procidic2 and powdery mildew

    Unfortunately PM is a full reset, clean up, and get your environment in check so it doesn't happen again type of situation. Do not use eagle 20 unless you do not care for the health of those consuming the cannabis. There are a lot of products that can knock back PM to get your harvest off, at least to the naked eye. Get your cannabis tested if you make it to harvest and you will see what I mean. Sorry this happened to you! Keep your head up and grow on!
  6. 1 point
    I have heard about Eagle 20, but I was concerned about it’s toxicity. Is it safe? I have read some horror stories about it, but those may very well be unsubstantiated propaganda.
  7. 1 point
    zapatosunidos

    PGT #397 - Church of the Infidels

    PGT #397 - Church of the Infidels View the full article
  8. 1 point
    A place for us to discuss our treatments and experiences with and while coping with this difficult disease. and how cannabis plays a role in our treatment. Hello I'm Gannon (waves) I've had tourettes syndrome(mild) and motor tick disorder (moderate) since I was 6-7 years old. cannabis has completely stopped my symptoms other than visual triggers of others ticking. and high stress situations.
  9. 1 point
    Easy E

    Dr Meiri - Technion Researcher

    Makes perfect sense to a layman like myself. There are only a handful of strains, that I have found to date, that can properly ease my back pain and keep me going. So why would any old strain be effective against something as nasty as cancer just because it has been made into RSO. It's great that research like this is being done. The findings could potentially save a lot of lives! Thanks for sharing!
  10. 1 point
    Restorium2

    Need help w/ Caregiver Laws

    I would cut and paste a link for you but this website is broken so I will have to give you instructions; Google LARA Medical Marijuana and then click on the links you get. FAQ would be a good place to start. You don't have to register the grow location.
  11. 1 point
    If a patient decides to have their caregiver grow for them, possess the plants, they can still purchase marijuana just about any place they choose to.
  12. 1 point
    Do you have a criminal record? Do you want to keep that criminal record? The time to get it expunged is now. The laws and the requirements have changed making it easier to remove that debacle from your life that you may or may not have done (but plead to it anyway). Get your future back in order and feel confident about filling out job applications, social activities and so much more. Komorn Law can help you get rid of that criminal record Call us us for a free no-obligation case evaluation 800-656-3557. Explanation of Recent Changes to the Expungement Statute, MCL 780.621 et seq., amended by 2014 PA 463(eff. Jan 12, 2015) 1.16 The Former Criminal Expungement Rule. The eligibility rules before 2011 were (1) that the offender had to have only one conviction on his or her record, (2) that the conviction was for an eligible offense, and (3) that the petition could not be filed until five years after the imposition of sentence or completion of incarceration, whichever was later. Ineligible offenses were those with a maximum penalty of life and attempts to commit those crimes, certain sex crimes and attempts to commit those crimes, and traffic offenses. 2011 Criminal Expungement Rule Change. In June 2011, the legislature expanded the list of eligible offenders but narrowed the list of eligible offenses. An eligible offender included an individual with a single conviction on his or her record and also an individual who had one felony conviction and not more than two “minor offense” convictions. “Minor offense” was defined as an offense committed before the offender’s 21st birthday and for which the maximum penalty was not more than 90 days and a fine of not more than $1,000. The list of ineligible offenses was expanded to include child sexually abusive activity, using the Internet or computer to commit a crime, and attempts to commit those crimes. 2011 PA 64 (eff. June 23, 2011). 2015 Criminal Expungement Rule Change. Once again, the legislature expanded the list of eligible offenders but narrowed the list of eligible offenses. The legislature also changed the timing rules and expanded the definition of “misdemeanor” and “felony” conviction to include deferred and diverted matters. Practical Implications 1.17 Eligible Offender. As of January 12, 2015, an eligible offender includes (1) an individual with a single conviction, (2) an individual with one felony conviction and two misdemeanor convictions, or (3) an individual with no felony convictions and two misdemeanor convictions. In the second scenario, the offender may petition to expunge the felony conviction alone. In the third scenario, the individual may petition to expunge one or both misdemeanor convictions. MCL 780.621(1)(a)–(b), .624. Eligible Offenses. An individual may not petition for the expungement of a felony conviction for which the maximum penalty is life imprisonment or attempts to commit those crimes, certain sex crimes and attempts to commit those crimes (including child sexually abusive activity; second degree child abuse; CSC first, second, third, and fourth degree; and assault with intent to commit CSC), and traffic offenses including drunk driving. The list also includes human trafficking convictions and a felony domestic violence conviction if the offender has a prior misdemeanor domestic violence conviction. MCL 780.621(3). CSC Fourth Degree. If the offender was convicted of CSC fourth degree before January 12, 2015, the individual may petition to expunge this conviction if the individual has no more than two “minor offenses” on his or her record (see the definition of “minor offense” above). There is no relief for a CSC fourth degree conviction entered after January 12, 2015. The statute is unclear about what happens for a CSC fourth degree conviction entered on January 12, 2015. MCL 780.621(1)(c). Misdemeanor Conviction. This term is now defined to include misdemeanor offenses under a penal law of this state, another state, an Indian tribe, the law of the United States, a local ordinance, etc. It also includes misdemeanor and felony matters deferred or dismissed under certain liquor code provisions, drug court diversions, veterans court diversions, HYTA, MCL 333.7411, domestic violence diversion, parental kidnapping diversion, and certain health care violations. MCL 780.621(2), (16)(f). Felony Conviction. For purposes of the offense to be set aside, this term applies to Michigan crimes for which the maximum penalty is more than one year or crimes that are designated by law to be a felony. For purposes of determining the offender’s prior record, this term includes convictions from this state, another state, or the United States if the offense is punishable by imprisonment for more than one year or is designated by law to be a felony. MCL 780.621(16)(c). Five-Year Wait. Previously, the individual was not allowed to file a petition until five years from the date of sentencing or five years from the completion of incarceration, whichever was later. Now, the five-year period runs from the completion of probation; the completion of parole; the completion of a prison sentence if no parole is granted (or is revoked); the completion of a jail sentence if no probation is imposed; or the date of sentencing if there is no incarceration, probation, or parole. MCL 780.621(5). Renewed Petitions. If the application is denied, it may not be refiled for at least three years unless the court specifies an earlier date in the order denying the application. MCL 780.621(6). Prostitution Convictions.Effective January 14, 2015, an individual may petition to expunge one or more prostitution convictions under MCL 750.448, .449, and .450, if the individual can prove by a preponderance of the evidence that the crime was committed as a direct result of being a victim of human trafficking (i.e, forced prostitution). There appears to be no limit on the number of prostitution convictions that may be expunged, and there is no time limitation for the filing of the petition (i.e., it may be filed without a five-year wait). MCL 780.621(4), (7), (13), amended by 2014 PA 335 (eff. Jan 14, 2015). Minor Offense.This term is now relevant only for CSC fourth degree convictions entered before January 12, 2015. “Minor offense” means a misdemeanor or ordinance violation committed before the age of 21 with a maximum penalty not to exceed 90 days and a maximum fine not to exceed $1,000. MCL 780.621(1)(c). About Komorn Law Komorn Law has represented numerous clients through the legal chaos of starting up a business in the Michigan Medical Marihuana Industry, the criminal justice system and criminal record expungement. If you or someone you know is facing charges as a result of Medical Marijuana, DUI, Drugs, Forfeiture, Criminal Enterprise, etc. Please contact our office and ensure you’re defended by an experienced lawyer in the evolving laws. Lead attorney Michael Komorn is recognized as an expert on the Michigan Medical Marihuana Act. He is the President of the Michigan Medical Marijuana Association (MMMA), a nonprofit patient advocacy group which advocates for the rights of medical marijuana patients and their caregivers. Contact us for a free no-obligation case evaluation 800-656-3557. Follow Komorn Law Facebook Twitter You Tube – Komorn (Legal Topics and Advice) Michigan Medical Marijuana Association Planet Green Trees (Law Topic Radio Show) Legal Defense Alliance (Pre-paid Legal Assistance) Komorn Law Blogs Michigan Medical Marijuana Association (Forums) The post Changes to Criminal Record Expungement Laws appeared first on Komorn Law. View the full article
  13. 1 point
    Just to be clear. Basements, sheds, barns, garages, bedrooms, backyards, and other "sub standard" facility locations that are tended to by skilled caregivers who care deeply for their patients needs, can produce the absolute highest quality medicinal cannabis. The likes of which no mass production $30k+ facility can match, at least to date. I hope Nov. 6th goes our way. Then every person in MI will be able to over grow corporate cannabis should they choose to do so.
  14. 1 point
  15. 1 point
    GregS

    Help Finding A Good Vap.

    Stay away from the Vapir One. It is junk. The best I've found is the Volcano.
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