21 November 2017 16:13:42 Comment Tailler Un Plant De Cannabis En Video
physical additive properties. People who add other drugs to cannabis
are not doing the cannabis community a favor. This is a good reason to
grow your own pot.
There are many strains or versions of the Cannabis plant alive
Most strains are the result of human intervention and these are
the types you will most likely come across or even smoke. Breeders try
to produce strains that are tasty, smell good and give the user different
types of highs. These are the strains that are best looked out for
because you can be guaranteed that the plant has got a ‘grow history’
behind it and that the seller of the seeds will know a good bit about the
plant and how it ‘works’.
This ends our brief look at the history of Cannabis. There is
much more to it than just this and many other books that discuss the
legal aspects of Marijuana go into great detail about the history of
Marijuana. In fact the history of Marijuana is so interesting and deep
that a dozen chapters here would not cover the vastness of this plant’s
HOWCANNABIS IS USED
Whenever we hear the word Cannabis we think of the famous
leaf shape like the one on this book’s cover. Many magazines show
joints being rolled thick with leaves. Leaves are in fact the lesser
potent part of the plant next to the stem and the roots.
plant can be divided into 6 main sections (Fig 1.2.). Bud, Stem,
Branches, Nodes, Leaves, and Main Cola.
Fig 1.2 - This is a picture by BigIslandBud.
Each of the parts of the
plant have been Indicated.
The 3 horizontal lines on the right show 3
Node levels of branching and where they occur.
The next thing to know is that plants have a gender. The
genders are male and female and sometimes a mix gender called the
Now listen to this closely.
1) The male plant is not used for smoking because it contains low
levels of THC and does not taste very good, but it can get you high.
2) The female plant when pollinated does produce THC but also
produces seeds which prevent larger quantities of bud from being
3) A non-pollinated female (sinsemilla) plant will produce more
flowering buds with no seeds and will produce more quantities of THC
than the male plant or a seeded female plant. The buds produce resin,
which contain THC, and can drip down onto the leaves. When she is
fully mature she should produce a very pleasing high depending on the
grow method, the strain of plant and when it is harvested.
To put it plainly, males can be smoked but are not very good
and are considered vastly inferior to the female plant. The female plant
when pollinated produces seeds and can be smoked but is vastly
inferior to a non-pollinated female plant (sinsemilla) that produces
more bud. It should be the goal of every Cannabis user to grow nonpollinated
female plants with big buds. The goal of a cannabis breeder
is too produce quality seeds and plants. How both these things are d
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The Marijuana Smokers - Chapter 6
group expectations. If he does, the initiate is "talked out" of them. The statistically few
events that do occur contrary to the group's expectations are noteworthy for their rarity.
Since users most generally think of marijuana use as normal, healthy, appealing, and
sybaritic, the novitiate absorbs mostly favorable definitions and expectations of what he is
about to experience. Interpretations concerning the high emanating from the group
become assimilated into the beginner's moral outlook, and most commonly his
experiences are a reflection of these definitions. If use were condemned by users who saw
themselves acting out of "compulsive" and "sick" motives, and who thought of smoking in
morbid, self-flagellating terms, not only would the novice be unlikely to try the drug, but
even if he ever did, his high would be experienced as unpleasant, distasteful, repellent and
even psychotomimetic. This is not generally the case because each new user is insulated
from negative experiences with the high by favorable definitions; it is the "legacy" which
the marijuana subculture passes down to succeeding generations.
Curiosity is the dominant emotion of the neophyte at the time of his turn-on;7 this is
often mixed with excitement, apprehension, joy, or fear. It should be stated at the outset
that I do not endorse the "forbidden fruit" argument. If marijuana use were not considered
improper or immoral by the bulk of society, there is no doubt whatsoever that it would be
more common. Social condemnation, particularly among one's peers, keeps down the
condemned activity, although, obviously, the less significant the condemning individual or
group is felt to be, the less effective the condemnation will be; it is even possible to find
"negative reference groups." I would hold that one of the appeals of marijuana is not that
it is abhorred by adult society; it does not represent rebellion or a rejection of adult values.
Yet, its mystery, its underground character, the fact that it is clandestine and morally
suspect—all lend an air of excitement and importance that would be absent otherwise. For
the neophyte, the maintenance of a matter-of-fact attitude is almost impossible. A1though
use is not greater because it is forbidden, its contraband nature, at least in the beginning,
make it special and outside the orbit of the everyday. The excitement is manufactured: it is
a social artifact. Inexperienced users perceive its socially imputed gravity through cues
ranging from the voice tone of marijuana participants to the reactions of the police to the
discovery of marijuana possession. The more contact the user has with the drug and other
users, the less "special" use becomes.
Users often draw parallels with sex; being turned on is seen as equivalent to losing one's
virginity. Feelings of the specialness of one's activities and uniqueness dissolve with the
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