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Calm Effects: the Beginning!: Unique Cannabis Cookbook

Calm Effects: the Beginning!: Unique Cannabis Cookbook

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Calm Effects: the Beginning!: Unique Cannabis Cookbook

Lunghezza:
142 pagine
59 minuti
Editore:
Pubblicato:
Dec 13, 2010
ISBN:
9781452098500
Formato:
Libro

Descrizione

Unique and wonderful recipes that include cannabis. A full body high, unlike smoking it. Its a great way for those that need cannabis for medication that cannot smoke it. A great start for anyone who is interested in cooking in medicinal foods. For the professional and the beginning cook. Over 70 very unique recipes that anyone interested in this type of cooking will enjoy to learn and experiment with. Each recipe comes complete with nutritional facts and serving size. this book is the first of a five book series.
Editore:
Pubblicato:
Dec 13, 2010
ISBN:
9781452098500
Formato:
Libro

Informazioni sull'autore

B. Johnson, a California native, enjoys cooking and his experiences in the culinary Arts. Cooking cannabis is a fine art, one that requires patience. The authors learned through trial and error how to cook fine dishes with cannabis After going to culinary arts classes B. Johnson started to cook for his daughter and wife for some illnesses they have. The more he experimented with Cannabis the more they enjoyed his cooking, along with many others with illnesses and with the support of his wife, the co-author of this book M. Hartman were encouraged to do just that, write a cookbook. M. Hartman a Netherlands native, the tester of the recipes was raised in California. Moved to northern California were she met B. Johnson 4 years years ago when they were married, were they continue to work on more recipes for their next book.

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Interesting Facts

Using cannabis for cooking and for medicinal purposes has been around for centuries with the earliest recorded uses dating back to around 3000 BC during the Shen Nung era. He wrote that he prescribed it for beriberi, constipation, ‘female weakness,’ gout, malaria, rheumatism and absentmindedness." In 200 BC the Greeks used it to treat sore eyes. There have been many uses for cannabis over the many years of mankind. In 1619 in America it became law that you had to grow it on your farm and was legal tender until the early 1800s. In 1932 prohibition begins and almost all studies as a medication come to an end. In the past 10 years there have been many studies and they are beginning to learn that cannabis could be a very important part of treating many illnesses. Here are just a few:

• Migraines

• Slows tumor growth

• Helps to prevent Alzheimer’s

• Relieves symptoms of chronic disease

• Glaucoma

• Seizures

• Helps relieve pHs

They are also finding that it will help with aids patience, cancer patients and so much more. Currently marijuana activists are working for marijuana reform and fighting for medical marijuana laws. The U.S. National Institute of Health spent $1 million on medical research to investigate the therapeutic effects of synthetic chemicals that mimic the effects of smoking marijuana. At Temple University, research is also being done on synthetic marijuana. Meanwhile, the U.S. government, which supposedly has no interest in the medical marijuana race, has patented medical marijuana. US Patent 6630507 was assigned to the United States of America, as represented by the Department of Health and Human Services on October 7, 2003 and protects Cannabinoids as antioxidants and neuroprotectants. The Compassionate Investigational New Drug program, or Compassionate IND, is the Investigational New Drug program allowing a limited number of patients to use National Institute on Drug Abuse-provided medical marijuana grown at the University of Mississippi. There are five remaining patients in this program who receive 9 pounds a year on tax payer funded money. This program began in 1978 by a lawsuit brought against the FDA. In 1976, Randall who had glaucoma, had successfully used the Common Law doctrine of necessity to argue against charges of marijuana cultivation because it was deemed a medical necessity (U.S. v. Randall)

At this time of writing this book, there are thirteen states that have legalized marijuana for medical purposes and another eleven on their ballots for their states. In California in 2010 will be voting to legalize marijuana for recreational use with prop 219. In the polls there is an overwhelming support for legalization of marijuana. There are many pros and cons to this measure depending on what side you are on.

Here are some important dates of the history of marijuana in the United States

1600’s - First sign of marijuana in North America

1750 - George Washington -Washington cultivated hemp on his farm.

1800s - Early uses of marijuana - Legal in most states and becomes an ingredient in many medicines.

1906 - First Regulation of Marijuana in United States

1910 - Introduction to recreational use – when the Mexican Revolution was over many Mexicans migrated to the U.S. and introduced marijuana for recreational use.

1914 - The Harrison Narcotic Act

Prohibited possession of narcotics unless properly prescribed by a physician.

1930 - Federal Bureau of Narcotics (FBN)

Established with focus on opium and heroin smuggling. Credited with strengthening the Harrison Narcotics Tax Act of 1914.

1930’s - Marijuana use regulated in every state

1937 - Marijuana Tax Act

Cannabis becomes illegal throughout the United States under federal law, except for medical and industrial uses.

1956 - Narcotics Control Act of 1956

The acts made a first time cannabis possession offense a minimum of two to ten years with a fine up to $20,000.

1961 - Single Convention on Narcotic Drugs

1968 - Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs formed

1970 - Controlled Substances Act

Law enacted that regulates the prescribing and dispensing of psychoactive drugs.

1973 - Drug Enforcement Administration is formed

The DEA is formed to fight drug smuggling and use.

November 5, 1996 - California Proposition 215, also known as the Compassionate Use Act of 1996, was passed

California legalized the medicinal use of marijuana.

May 14, 2001 - United States v. Oakland Cannabis Buyers’ Coop

2005 - Gonzales v. Raich (previously Ashcroft v. Raich), 545 U.S. 1

2010 – California votes to legalize marijuana

Things To Know

This cook book is meant to have two purposes. The first is to introduce cooking with cannabis can be fun and that a recipe is just a guideline to cooking. You do not have to follow the recipe exactly. With this type of cooking it is best to experiment with the recipe to get it the way you want. Take notes of the changes you make so you will know whether you like the change or not. When you start extracting

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