Cannabis Dose Precautions
Stroke risk doubles in light tobacco smokers, because tobacco thins arteries and smoking raises blood pressure.
Certain people pass out from high atmosphere or low oxygen enviroments, the majority however arise from smells. The bodies nervous reaction is to pass out when it goes near something dangerous, like say a volcano.
--- Inhaling ---
The proper vape temperature is around 420F.
Joints also vaporize weed, but most weed has to be cured in mirco-enviroments for a few months before you should consider inhaling it. Otherwise you're just smoking hemp!
You can cook weed at 250 Fahrenheit for 40 minutes to de-carbolax it, but it has to be grinded before hand, else you will break apart the THC molecule.
THC need only be in the lungs for 1.5 seconds to be absorbed.
Benzene is a product of combustion and butane lighter fluids. It is a micro-sized particle that is permanently bad for your arteries walls.
75mg of marijuana is found to reduce anxiety that's 7.5% THC per Gram, CBD is also found at 8.0%
Low Dose reduces Brain damage
THC & cortical noise
The Entourage Effect
CBD gating with schizophrenia
http://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/234601.php Schizophrenia and Epilepsy
Effects on Brain
Properties concerning as Medication for Cancer
Risk of Lung Cancer
...but why that's probably bullshit
CBD can be purchased as extracts and is an anti inflammatory and natural cannibinoid
If your cannabus has mold, like a indica you cured it too soon after drying, cook it at at least 180 degrees F, before using or touching anything.
Make sure timers go on/off/on. Black outs cause things to happen.
Don't overload power circuits with extra plugs.
Frayed wires from wild life can short out circuits and cause fire's.
IR and UV light are a light source(flammable).
Mylar is appropriate as a heat shield.
A house gives off thermal heat.
Be careful about where you throw things out.
Don't check for deliveries.
 ^ Moore THM, Zammit S, Lingford-Hughes A et al. (2007). "Cannabis use and risk of psychotic or affective mental health outcomes: a systematic review". Lancet 370 (9584): 319%u2013328. doi:10.1016/S0140-6736(07)61162-3. PMID 17662880.
^ Robinson DG, Woerner MG, McMeniman M, Mendelowitz A, Bilder RM (March 2004). "Symptomatic and functional recovery from a first episode of schizophrenia or schizoaffective disorder". American Journal of Psychiatry 161 (3): 473%u20139. doi:10.1176/appi.ajp.161.3.473. PMID 14992973. http://ajp.psychiatryonline.org/cgi/pmidlookup?view=long&pmid=14992973. Retrieved 2008-07-04.