Create a Hydroponic Growing System in Your Own Home
Author: Joshua Sheets
Use the perfect method for growing the small amounts of marijuana needed for medical use, easily, organically, and year-round, with a simple hydroponic system. Most people who are interested in growing medical marijuana at home aren't experienced in growing marijuana; they've just found themselves in a medical situation where it can help. The most efficient and intensive method of cultivating marijuana, especially on the small-scale grower level, is by hydroponic gardening. Also, hydroponic methods lend themselves easily to organic standards and rarely require pesticides. With step-by-step instructions and photos, hydroponics and marijuana-growing expert Joshua Sheets shows how to create, build, maintain, and harvest a hydroponic marijuana garden. He even includes information on the best nutrient solutions and breeding plants. Over 25 million Americans are potentially eligible to use medical marijuana based on their diagnoses, yet fewer than 800,000 currently do. As more eligible patients opt for alternative treatment options such as marijuana, a rising amount of medical marijuana will need to be produced to keep up with demand. Most states that permit medical marijuana growing allow the license-holder to grow a certain number of plants for home or medical use. Whether you use marijuana to aid health, especially to alleviate the effects of chemotherapy and other drugs, or, in states where it is legal, as a recreational drug similar to alcohol, Homegrown Marijuana is the perfect book to take control of your own production.
A Practical Approach For Beginners On How To Create Hydroponic Growing System At Home
Author: James Tonne
The best marijuana in the world is homegrown; no weed can be as satisfying as weed that you've grown yourself. Whenever you dedicate time and patience to your own plants, smoking them or consuming them in any other way is going to be much more satisfying than consuming any other cannabis that you can get your hands on.
Release on 2020-02-14 | by Publisher's Editorial Staff
Author: Publisher's Editorial Staff
Oregon Marijuana Laws and Regulations is the authoritative resource for marijuana medical and retail laws in Oregon. This publication offers users a comprehensive guide to this new and growing area of Oregon law.
Marijuana Law, Policy, and Authority is a first-of-its-kind law school casebook in a rapidly-emerging and exciting new field. The accessible, comprehensive, and engaging material guides students through the competing approaches to regulating marijuana, the purposes and effects of those approaches, and the legal authorities for choosing among them. The helpful organization intersperses these issues of substantive law, policy, and authority throughout the discussion of users, suppliers, and third parties. Substantive law materials cover either prohibitions or regulations targeting users, suppliers, or third parties. Policy materials cover the goals of marijuana law and policy as well as the research on the impact of different marijuana policies. Authority materials address the different levels of government—federal, state, and local. Notes, questions, and numerous problems in each chapter provide additional thought-provoking material and help to reinforce student learning. Current, news-headlining cases keep the discussion interesting and lively. Key Features: Internationally renowned author Robert Mikos is the premier authority on marijuana law. He draws upon nearly a decade of professional experience teaching, lecturing, consulting, and writing about marijuana law and policy. Three distinct but inter-woven topics are covered: the substantive law governing marijuana; the policy rationales behind and outcomes produced by different approaches to regulating the drug; and the legal authority to regulate the drug. Students are guided through the multi-faceted legal and policy issues now confronting lawyers, lawmakers, judges, and policy analysts working in this emerging field. Written in a style that is familiar to law students, but also accessible to a much broader audience, including graduate and upper level undergraduate students in courses in policy studies, political science, and criminology. Cutting-edge issues are included that are intellectually engaging for students and professors alike—e.g., how are conflicts between state/ federal law resolved? What are the roles of courts and executive officers in terms of policy? Dives deeply into classic legal issues: contract enforceability and powers of court, Congress, and the state. Notes and Questions following cases offer stimulating fodder for discussion.
Bioethics, still in its infancy, is routinely called on by the government to provide political cover for controversial public health decisions involving the life and death of Americans. Doomsday or worst-case scenarios are often at the heart of these biopolitical decisions. A central feature of science fiction, these scenarios can impart useful insights. But worst-case scenarios, like Frankenstein's monster, can also be unpredictably destructive, undermining both preparedness and the very values bioethics seeks to promote. Discovering a new flu strain, for example, leads immediately to visions of the 1918 flu pandemic, the worst in human history. Likewise, a "ticking time bomb" scenario leads to the use of the "saving lives" rationale that permits lawyers to justify it and physicians to carry it out. The worst case charge of "death panels" continues to threaten meaningful healthcare reform in the US. Fundamental change in American healthcare, Annas argues, will require fundamental change in American, including confronting our obsession with technology and our denial of death, and replacing our over-reliance on the military and market metaphors in medicine. "A combination of the ecological and rights metaphors could help us successfully navigate the waters of change." In Worst Case Bioethics, George Annas employs contemporary disputes involving death and disaster to explore the radical changes underway in public health practice, the application of constitutional law to medicine, and human rights discourse to promote human health and wellbeing. Worst-case scenarios, especially worst-case bioethics scenarios, distort debate, limit options, rationalize human rights abuses, and undermine equality and social justice. It is, nonetheless, possible to temper worst-case scenarios in ways that promote both the development of a meaningful American bioethics, and a life and liberty affirming global health and human rights movement. Written at the intersection of law, bioethics, public health, and human rights, Worst Case Bioethics will interest not only bioethicists but scholars in public health, public policy, and human rights law, as well as members of the public who want to participate in these policy debates.
Marijuana and the Origins of Mexico's War on Drugs
Author: Isaac Campos
Pubpsher: Univ of North Carolina Press
Historian Isaac Campos combines wide-ranging archival research with the latest scholarship on the social and cultural dimensions of drug-related behavior in this telling of marijuana's remarkable history in Mexico. Introduced in the sixteenth century by t
The Complete Step-By-Step Guide To The Science And Techniques Of Growing And Cultivating Of Marijuana At Home
Author: Gareth Henry
This book is an indispensable guide for anyone who hopes to understand the deep and complex origins of marijuana's. Growing marijuana isn't complicated, and it shouldn't be overwhelming This guide delivers a one-size-fits-most plan and even his exact nutrient blend. If you're tired of buying marijuana and want to free yourself from unreliable dealers, this book is for you.
Release on 2008-11-01 | by Dale Gieringer,Ed Rosenthal
Practical Guide to Therapeutic Uses of Marijuana
Author: Dale Gieringer,Ed Rosenthal
Pubpsher: Quick Trading Company
An estimated 40 million Americans have medical symptoms that marijuana can relieve. Marijuana Medical Handbook is a one-stop resource that gives candid, objective advice on using marijuana for healing, understanding its effects on the body, safe administration, targeting illnesses, side effects, and the various delivery methods from edibles and tinctures to smokeless vaporizer pipes. The book also details supply issues, cultivation solutions (in a chapter by renowned expert Ed Rosenthal), and legal consequences. This thoroughly revised edition incorporates the most up-to-date information on the ever-changing politics of marijuana, the plant's usage, and medical research on it.
Release on 2014-02-05 | by Susan C. Boyd,Connie Carter
Marijuana Grow Ops, Media, and Justice
Author: Susan C. Boyd,Connie Carter
Pubpsher: University of Toronto Press
Category: Social Science
Since the late 1990s, marijuana grow operations have been identified by media and others as a new and dangerous criminal activity of “epidemic” proportions. With Killer Weed, Susan C. Boyd and Connie Carter use their analysis of fifteen years of newspaper coverage to show how consensus about the dangerous people and practices associated with marijuana cultivation was created and disseminated by numerous spokespeople including police, RCMP, and the media in Canada. The authors focus on the context of media reports in Canada to show how claims about marijuana cultivation have intensified the perception that this activity poses “significant” dangers to public safety and thus is an appropriate target for Canada’s war on drugs. Boyd and Carter carefully show how the media draw on the same spokespeople to tell the same story again and again, and how a limited number of messages has led to an expanding anti-drug campaign that uses not only police, but BC Hydro and local municipalities to crack down on drug production. Going beyond the newspapers, Killer Weed examines how legal, political, and civil initiatives that have emerged from the media narrative have troubling consequences for a shrinking Canadian civil society.
It is 1965, and the Watts Riots have just ended when newlyweds Max and Jan King enter medical school. As Max and Jan converge with other students in the Los Angeles County medical complex, neither has any idea that their foray into the world of medicine is about to test their inner strength, perseverance, and activist views in more ways than they ever could have imagined. While civil unrest hangs over the country like a dark cloud, Max and Jan immerse themselves in their freshman year surrounded by cadavers, demanding professors, and chemistry labs. But the challenges of school soon threaten their happiness as a couple, unearthing a trove of doubt for Max, who is tempted to cheat not only in his marriage, but also on his exams. As Max grapples with an overwhelming fear of failure and the prospect of years of mind-numbing toil, he secretly wonders if the pursuit of prestige, affluence, and social status is really worth it after all. In this medical drama, Jan and Max are each drawn to help the world overcome the vast challenges of the 1960s. Now only time will tell if Max will ever be able to shed his ambivalence over his choice to become a doctor and embrace his chosen life.