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Friday, December 13, 2019

As more pro athletes use cannabis for aches and pain, the more they run afoul of rules

By Amanda Loudin 

There was a notable face missing at last fall’s Ironman 70.3 World Championships in France. Instead of racing as expected, American Lauren Goss, 31, who had a string of wins at the distance and was feeling fit and ready to compete, was stuck on the sidelines. She’d been banned from competition for six months, lost her main sponsor and is mulling retirement.
All because she used a topical cream containing CBD (cannabidiol) for pain caused by a stress fracture in her foot. There’s a tiny bit of THC in almost all CBD, and the over-the-counter cream was no different, but Goss said she didn’t think it would be enough to tip her to test positive.
“I didn’t think twice about the cream and used it twice a day for months,” she says. “I assumed it would take something like smoking a joint close to race day to turn up enough THC for a positive result. I was shocked.”
Such is the gray area that surrounds the use of cannabis products by athletes.
With increasing numbers of states allowing recreational and medicinal cannabis use, and CBD oils, creams and tinctures sold in stores across the country and online, athletes of all types are testing the waters to see how the substance might fit into their regimens for training aches and pains.
The retired and active big-name professionals who have declared their use of, or are involved with developing or promoting a business around cannabis, include former NFL players, mixed martial arts fighters, golfers, Olympic athletes, surfers and hockey players. Among them are retired NHL players Riley Cote and Ryan VandenBussche; retired NFL players Steve Smith, Tiki Barber and Rob Gronkowski; retired NBA players John Salley, Kenyon Martin and Matt Barnes; Olympic hurdler Lolo Jones and golfer Bubba Watson. The list continues to grow as the stigma and rules surrounding cannabis fall away.
Until recently, the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency (USADA) and the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) disallowed any type of cannabis use among pro athletes. Both, however, have changed their list of banned substances in the past few years to make an exception for CBD — provided it has no more than a specified tiny amount of THC, the psychoactive component in cannabis that provides a “high” for people.
Despite its popularity, research is largely unclear on the effects of CBD for pain, stress and other conditions. The Food and Drug Administration has approved the use of CBD to treat only a rare, severe form of epilepsy, but for no other uses so far. It warns that some CBD products are being marketed with “unproven medical claims” and some may contain unhealthy contaminants.
Many athletes, however, have already reached their own conclusions.

From opioids to CBD

Floyd Landis is best known for his 2006 win at cycling’s biggest race, the Tour de France, and subsequent disqualification for using performance-enhancing drugs. Of late, Landis is making headlines for his cannabis business — Floyd’s Fine Cannabis — that he launched in 2017.
Landis says he became interested in cannabis as a pain reliever after developing an addiction to opioids following hip surgery. A resident of Colorado when that state legalized marijuana products, he began experimenting with them to see if they might help.
“It’s not something I was exposed to as an athlete, but it was effective in allowing me to wean off opioids,” he says. “Now I use CBD daily as a pain reliever.”
He says many athletes prefer “natural” alternatives for pain relief, and cannabis has an appeal for that reason. “Oftentimes, what limits athletes’ progression in sport is pain,” he says. To them, “cannabis appears relatively safe with few adverse side effects.”
Landis acknowledges the lack of data about the medical uses of CBD. “Right now, it’s mostly anecdotal,” he says. “Topical products are popular with people who want to treat localized pain.”

Career-ending nerve pain

Joanna Zeiger competed as a triathlete at the 2000 Sydney Olympic Games and in multiple Ironman and 70.3 World Championships. Today, at 49, she’s an epidemiologist who studies cannabis. She says she became interested in the topic through her own experience using cannabis to deal with severe nerve pain resulting from a career-ending bike crash defending her title during the 2009 Ironman 70.3 World Championships.
After the crash, she suffered constant muscle spasms, nausea and insomnia. Zeiger was reticent to turn to cannabis because it had been on the USADA/WADA banned substance list. She was also leery of it because of her research at the University of Colorado at Boulder on drug use and abuse in adolescents and young adults. She finally relented at her husband’s urging.
“It’s been tough to find medicines I could tolerate — many had difficult side effects,” she says. “But due to the stigma surrounding cannabis, I was hesitant to try it. It didn’t occur to me that cannabis had a medical purpose.”
She began with small doses of edibles — legal in her home state of Colorado — and found relief from both pain and nausea, along with better sleep.
“It was life-changing,” she says. “But figuring out what dosages to take and when to take it was difficult. There wasn’t much information out there. I had to do a lot of experimenting.”
She became interested in learning how common cannabis use was among athletes and how it was being used. Through social media and email blasts, the Canna Research Group that Zeiger runs distributed a survey to 1,274 adult athletes, asking whether and how they used CBD and THC-containing products.
“We asked the participants if they had used cannabis over the past two weeks and for what purpose,” Zeiger says. “We found that 26 percent [of the 1,161 athletes who responded] had taken it in some form during that time period, while overall, 67 percent had used it at some point in time in their lives.”
Not surprisingly, younger athletes tended to use THC and CBD products for recreational purposes, while athletes over 40 skewed more toward medicinal CBD use. Overall, however, “About 61 percent of the athletes indicated they use cannabis for pain, with 68 percent saying that cannabis improved their pain,” Zeiger reports, “There were no differences in pain relief by age, but younger athletes reported better sleep and less anxiety with cannabis use than older athletes.”
A recent meta-analysis, published in the Journal of the American Pharmacists Association, found that “cannabis and cannabinoids via certain routes of administration, could reduce [certain] kinds of pain.” The review pointed out, however, that more studies are needed to “characterize the effects and routes of administration on analgesic safety and efficacy.”
Zeiger acknowledges that more research is needed and hopes to find funding to support that. She would like her next study to focus on disease populations and how they use cannabis for relief to determine the efficacy and safety of cannabis for various health conditions.
Goss, meanwhile, hopes USADA and WADA will re-examine their usage rules for professionals like her.
“It’s legal out of the petition but not during, except for CBD,” she says, “but if you’re using a combo, the THC gets stored up in your body. I think organizations need to make it legal or illegal at all times. It can’t be something in between.”
ALL THE CREDITS - Source & Orignal Story Belongs to Washington Post
Bill calls for changes to medical marijuana law

Legislation that would alter language regarding employment protections for medical marijuana license holders and prohibit dispensaries from operating within 1,000 feet of a place of worship is scheduled to be heard on the first day of the 2020 legislative session.
State Rep. Jim Olsen, R-Roland, has filed House Bill 2779, which is scheduled for a reading when the Oklahoma Legislature goes into session on Feb. 3, 2020.
The measure would delete current language stating that employers many not take action against the holder of a medical marijuana license solely based on the employee’s status as a license holder or the results of a drug test showing positive for marijuana.
Instead, the bill would add language addressing “the results of a drug test showing positive for marijuana or its components” to the part of the statute wherein employers are barred from hiring or firing a medical marijuana license holder “unless a failure to do so would cause an employer the potential to lose a monetary or licensing-related benefit under federal law or regulations.”
The bill would also prohibit the location of any retail marijuana establishment within 1,000 feet of any “place of worship” – a term defined to include even buildings that are rented or borrowed on a temporary basis for worship services, activities and business of a congregation. Marijuana dispensaries established prior to Nov. 1, 2020 would be excluded from the setback requirement.
Current law requires dispensaries to be at least 1,000 feet away from private or public schools.
“Setback for schools is 1,000 feet,” said Olsen. “It is common in other states to have setback requirements like this for churches and schools.” Responding by email, Olsen said he was traveling on Thursday and was unable to answer further questions about the bill’s provisions by press time.
HB 2779’s language relating to employee protections is likely part of an ongoing effort to clarify employer and employee protections under the new medical marijuana law, said Bud Scott, executive director of the Oklahoma Cannabis Industry Association. It’s the setback requirement that’s going to be a problem.
“There are efforts to address the safety-sensitive jobs issue and employment protections,” said Scott.
The issue is of importance to the business community, the cannabis community and the patient community, he said.
“It’s a more in-depth legal issue, because by the text of State Question 788 it actually created a protected class of individuals, which has some pretty serious legal ramifications.”
Acknowledging that Oklahoma is an at-will employer state, representatives of the cannabis industry just want to make sure that medical marijuana users are treated commensurate with patients under any other kind of medication, said Scott.
The changes appear to be cleaning up the language for clarity, said Crowe & Dunlevy attorney Adam W. Childers, co-chair of the firm’s Labor & Employment Practice Group.
“It may be to make it more clear that there is at least an escape clause for those employers who would face the loss of a monetary or licensing-related benefit under federal law,” said Childers. “It may have been that by standing alone there below you didn’t enjoy that same exception being carved out, but substantively I’m not sure that it changes the actual rights of the employee.”
The language of the current law grants medical marijuana license holders the kind of protections usually reserved for gender, race, religion or disability, he said.
“This is a big one employers are going to be interested in, but right now I’m not sure that it changes too much,” said Childers.
The industry will challenge the setback provision, said Scott.
“We’ve got big problems with that,” said Scott. “I’ve worked with the liquor industry for years and having the 300-foot setback from churches has often become weaponized where we’ve seen churches go into commercial districts and basically prevent any new bar-restaurant from opening up in that commercial district.”
Keeping bars away from schoolchildren makes sense, considering the danger posed by a potential drunk driver, said Scott. But he said there does not appear to be a justification for keeping dispensaries 1,000 feet away from churches.
“We’re talking about a place where someone goes inside and buys medicine,” said Scott. “They’re not imbibing alcohol, they’re not engaging in dangerous activity on-site, so where is the potential harm?
“And ultimately we’re talking about the fastest-growing industry in the state of Oklahoma,” said Scott. “And in a state where, I hate to be negative, but where people aren’t necessarily banging down the door to come in here and do business. Here we have a tremendous opportunity that is being seen across the state in every community, so I’m not sure I understand the kind of anti-business approach of being restrictive when there’s really no public policy justification behind it.”
All the Credits, Source & Orignal Story Belongs to Journal Record

Recreational marijuana purchased at licensed facilities brought in more than a quarter million dollars in tax revenue for Michigan during the first eight days of legal sales.
According to the Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs, the generated revenue came from $1.63 million dollars in sales between Dec. 1 and Dec. 8. It includes $107,514 from the 6 percent sales tax and $162,900 in state excise tax.
The state has issued 28 licenses for recreational marijuana business so far, with Ann Arbor claiming more than any other community.
Those licensed include 10 retailers, with the five in Ann Arbor located the closest to metropolitan Detroit. The others retail licenses are for shops set up in Evart, Morenci, White Cloud, Mount Morris and Burton — quite a hike from the tri-county area.
Along with the retailers, as of Dec. 11 the recreational marijuana business licensed by the state include:
• Class C Growers — Evart (4), Dimondaled (5), Ann Arbor (1)
• Event Organizer — Kalkaska (1)
• Processor — Dimondale (1), Ann Arbor (2), Burton (1)
• Safety Compliance Facility — Ann Arbor (1)
• Secure Transporter — Ann Arbor (1), Kalkaska (1)
LARA began accepting license applications for recreational marijuana businesses on Nov. 1, about a year after Michigan voters OK'd a ballot proposal to legalize the possession, use, growing and sales of cannabis, subject to local approval. 
All the Credits - Source & Orignal Story Belongs to The Oak Land Press

Thursday, December 12, 2019

Elon Musk is sending marijuana to astronauts on the ISS

The space dwellers can expect their delivery to be on a Space X Dragon capsule, which is scheduled to make its next trip in March 2020.
Musk himself may be the man behind Space X but he's not the brains behind these weed plans.
It's actually agri-tech company Front Range Biosciences.
The firm recently announced its intentions to send plant cultures of hemp, the legal cannabis strain with low levels of the THC compound, to space.
Once there, the cultures are intended to remain in an ISS incubator for 30 days.
During the 30 day period, the hemp will be monitored remotely from the University of Colorado, Boulder by BioServe Space Technologies.
The cannabis cultures will then be sent home to Earth.
Once home, Front Range Biosciences will be observing what effect, if any, space radiation and micro-gravity has had on the gene expression of hemp.
Front Range CEO Jonathan Vaught said: "There is science to support the theory that plants in space experience mutations.
"This is an opportunity to see whether those mutations hold up once brought back to Earth and if there are new commercial applications."
Hemp is a strain of cannabis that is grown for industrial uses.
It can be refined and turned into a number of items including paper, clothing, biodegradable plastics and even animal feed.
It's low concentrations of THC and higher concentrations of cannabidiol (CBD) mean it can have little to no psychoactive effect.
Musk has been connected to cannabis before.
The eccentric billionaire was famously captured smoking a marijuana roll up on the Los Angeles-based Joe Rogan experience podcast because the drug is legal in the state of California.
He came under fire for this because weed is prohibited for people with government security clearance, which Musk was given in 2015 when SpaceX began launching satellites for the Pentagon.
Shortly after smoking, Musk dressed in a black T-shirt that said "Occupy Mars" told comedian Rogan: “I'm not a regular smoker of weed.”
He added: "I don't find that it is very good for productivity.”
All the Credits - Source & Orignal Story belongs to The Sun

I ate marijuana edibles, and it eased my parental burnout and guilt about being a single dad

"It's all about your child now," a cashier said as he pointed at my 2-year-old son who squirmed in my arms while I bought groceries. I rolled my eyes. It was the umpteenth time a random stranger told me the painfully obvious. Of course it's all about him. Is his diaper dirty? I'll clean him. Is he hungry? I'll feed him. Is he hurt? I'll apply a band-aid.
What I didn't need was a reminder about the all-consuming nature of being a parent. What I needed was a reminder to check out. 
Parental burnout is real, and it's worse than it was in the past. Parents today are expected to pour more time, energy, and money into their children than past generations, yet there's been minimal improvement in government support such as paid leave and subsidized childcare. Parental burnout can lead to overwhelming exhaustion, depression, and feelings of inadequacy.
While financial factors certainly contribute to burnout, research shows that a parent's personality traits, such as being a perfectionist, actually account for more of a risk. 
For me, there was also the added stress that comes with being a single dad. 

I developed parental burnout, which led me to feel exhausted, overwhelmed, and depressed

I'm a co-parent who rides four trains a day to shuttle my son to his mother. It is exhausting. We were never married and constantly balance our separate lives while passing our child back and forth. It's not official custody. We just do what is best for him, which is hard to do.
The pressure on young families in the US is also panic-inducing. Good schools have waiting lists. Private ones are prohibitively expensive. So I practice intensive parenting and give the best of what I have. I read to him, sing to him, get the highest quality daycare I can afford and stack building blocks like a small towers. It leaves me wrung out like a rag. I rush to meet deadlines. I forget to cut my hair. I don't call friends. I have "Baby Shark" playing in a loop in my head. 

I felt guilty about not being able to give my son a traditional family unit, so I tried to be a 'perfect' dad

When my son was born, I held him in one hand and a copy of "Your Baby's First Year," a book about child development, in the other. It was like getting a PhD in baby.
How do I feed him? How do I cure a diaper rash? I threw myself into childcare and it numbed me to everything else in my life.
Months after he was born, his mother and I made our unofficial separation official. In order to compensate for failing at a family, I focused on being the dad of all dads. I buried any problems I couldn't deal with under a ton of dirty diapers. 
I talked of child-rearing constantly, even at a bar with friends or at a mentor's birthday party. I talked about how much I loved my son and the cool new words he could say or how he was running so well. I did not talk about the struggle to be everything all the time.

I didn't tell anyone I was depressed and exhausted, but it was clear to others 

After a year of co-parenting, I was a mess. My hair was a bunchy afro. My clothes were covered in baby vomit, urine and food; they looked like a painter's splattered overalls. I didn't tell anyone I was depressed and exhausted.
But my friends could see it for themselves. They said it was time for a psychedelic vacation. It wasn't a wild idea. I did LSD in college. A lot of us tripped at underground raves just outside of Boston in the '90s. But I was a dad now, so I resisted. 
All the Credits - Source & Orignal Story Belongs to = INSIDER
Marijuana Legalization Could Be Coming To These States In 2020

This year has been momentous for cannabis reform, from the Illinois General Assembly becoming the first state legislature to pass a bill to regulate cannabis like alcohol to the U.S. House of Representatives passing the SAFE Banking Act and forging ahead with the MORE Act. 
It’s important to celebrate these victories, but with the end of 2019 comes the beginning of 2020, which is already shaping up to be the biggest year ever for marijuana-policy reform. 
Next year, a handful of state legislatures will seriously consider cannabis legalization, and voters in up to 10 states could face a question about the legalization of cannabis for medical or adult use on their November ballots. Some of these campaigns are well-funded and well-organized efforts that will almost certainly make it to the ballot and have a great chance at passing, while others are grassroots campaigns operating on a shoe-string budget—but as demonstrated by voters in North Dakota in 2016 and Oklahoma in 2018, smaller campaigns can still win big when the voters’ appetite for cannabis reform is so strong. 

Here are the states to watch in 2020, with a focus on the top contenders, along with a quick overview of the underdog campaigns. 
Vermont’s state legislature was the very first to legalize marijuana back in 2018, but that law only legalized possession and home cultivation for adults, while keeping sales and production illegal. Activists have kept pushing to expand the law to regulate marijuana like alcohol, including commercial cultivation and sales to people over 21. The Vermont Senate even passed a tax-and-regulate bill this year, and while the House didn’t follow suit, it’ll have another opportunity when the two-year legislative session picks back up in early 2020. The House Majority Leader has said this is a priority, so Vermont could become the second state legislature to tax and regulate cannabis like alcohol.  
New Mexico is another state to watch in early 2020, with an incredibly short 30-day legislative session starting in January. Gov. Michelle Lujan Grisham is a supporter of legalization, and established a Cannabis Working Group that has been putting in significant legwork between sessions. Since the New Mexico House has passed a legalization bill before, and the Senate president has signaled openness to the concept, the Land of Enchantment could give the Green Mountain State a run for its money in the race to tax and regulate cannabis. 
New York got close to taxing and regulating cannabis in 2019, but efforts stalled when Gov. Andrew Cuomo disagreed with legislative leaders on important details like taxation and social equity. But those debates laid the groundwork for legalization in the state, which should make the debate in 2020 much more productive. That was also before Illinois became the first legislature to tax and regulate cannabis, so being the second legislature (or third, or fourth, depending on how things go in Vermont and New Mexico) to act might make some legislators more comfortable voting yes.  
Other states to watch: 
New Jersey is an unusual case, as it’s the only state where a blend of legislative action and voter approval could combine to legalize marijuana in 2020. After the effort to pass an adult-use marijuana bill through the legislature failed this year, pro-reform lawmakers decided to send the issue directly to voters rather than try again in 2020. This ballot measure, known as a “legislatively referred constitutional amendment,” is like the ballot initiatives used to pass marijuana laws in other states except that the drafters are the legislators rather than a group of concerned citizens, which means there's no signature-gathering step and it’s sent straight to the ballot. This means New Jersey residents will get to vote for or against legalization in November 2020. However, there will still need to be an active independent campaign to educate voters, but approval seems highly likely with the issue already polling at 62% support
Arizona voters narrowly rejected adult-use legalization in 2016, with 48.7% voting in favor of that ballot initiative, but they’ll be getting another shot in 2020. There’s a well-organized campaign, Smart and Safe Arizona, leading the effort, and they’re in a good position to build on national and regional momentum. In addition to growing national support for legalization, neighboring California and Nevada are now selling cannabis to adult consumers, and that pressure will only grow if New Mexico follows suit in January. The latest polling shows it at 50% support, so it will be close either way, but 2020 could finally be the year Arizona regulates marijuana like alcohol. 
Florida has two competing campaigns to put adult-use legalization on the ballot, and if either of them qualifies, it would be the most populous state to vote on cannabis reform in 2020. Both Regulate Florida and Make It Legal Florida (which I wrote about in September) have made it to an important stage in the process called judicial review, which is triggered by collecting just under 77,000 valid signatures. They will both need to submit 766,200 valid signatures by Jan 1 to get on the ballot, and if both qualify, they’ll need to simultaneously make the case for legalization while differentiating themselves from the other initiative. We’ve only seen multiple pro-cannabis measures on a single ballot once before, when Missouri had three (!) such initiatives in 2018. Florida also requires 60% approval for constitutional amendments (which is why its 2014 medical marijuana initiative failed with “only” 58% support). This could be achievable for either campaign, with generic legalization currently polling around 64%, yet it is still a major challenge as no legalization initiative in any state has yet to pass the 60% threshold. 
Ohio passed a medical marijuana law through the legislature in 2016, but only because the Marijuana Policy Project was backing a ballot initiative that would almost certainly have passed otherwise. 2020 is another opportunity to run a ballot initiative in a presidential election year, when youth turnout is highest and success much more likely. Since signatures are not due until July 1, 2020, no one has officially filed any marijuana-related initiatives, but it’s a near-guarantee that there will be a serious campaign for adult use next year. As a majority of Ohioans have supported legalizing marijuana since at least 2015, it’s likely that it would pass if on the ballot in 2020. 
Montana is another state that’s ripe for adult-use legalization by ballot measure. Voters in this solidly red state passed a medical marijuana initiative with 62% in 2004, and passed another initiative broadening the medical program in 2016. A slim majority of voters support regulating marijuana like alcohol, so it would need a strong campaign to win, but running a campaign is relatively cheap in a state with only about one million residents. Like Ohio, Montana has a late signature deadline (June 17, 2020), so no marijuana initiatives have yet been filed, but keep an eye out for one soon. 
Other states to watch: 
That makes 18 states which could legalize marijuana for medical or adult use in 2020, and even that might be missing some. While some of these campaigns are more serious or well-funded than others, any campaign is only as good as the people working for it — so if you live in any of these states, reach out to the organizers and see if you can help. Despite the widespread feeling that marijuana legalization is inevitable, it isn’t, and it will only happen through the hard work of these campaigns (and hopefully, people like you). 
Follow me on Twitter or LinkedIn.
I am co-founder and president of 4Front, a leading investment and operations firm in the legal cannabis industry. 

ALL THE Credits - Source and Orignal Story Belongs to Kris Kane - Forbes

Tuesday, December 10, 2019


Popular Cannabis Edibles Available To Buy Online

There are more than a handful of Cannabis edibles available in the market and some of them are really making a buzz. But with all these Cannabis edibles available, how to choose the right ones? Worry not because today, We will be counting down our picks for some of the most popular Cannabis Edibles which you can buy online.
CBD Gummy Bears
When it comes to CBD deliverability, CBD Gummy bears are top of the pile and people just love them. CBD Gummy Bears are the most popular Cannabis Edibles and since they only contain less than 0.2% THC (the compound makes you High), They are completely legal.

Along with their sweet taste, These CBD Gummy Bears can delight you by helping with stress, anxiety and chronic pain. Since CBD Gummy Bears are 100% Organic, There are absolutely no adverse effects of eating CBD Gummy Bears.
CBD Hemp Soft Gels
If you’re looking to enjoy the benefits of CBD in small treats then there’s nothing better than CBD Hemp Soft Gels. These Gels are completely organic and they are a delight to have. Many people around the world are using these and enjoying every bit of them.

These Hemp Soft Gels are basically capsules so you can easily take them. Experts believe that up to 2 of these capsules will help you a lot with your day to day routine. Once again, These CBD Hemp Soft Gels are almost THC free and there’s absolutely no adverse effect.
CBD – Gourmet Ground Coffee
There’s nothing better than waking up to a great cup of coffee infused with CBD. Now you can actually add Cannabidiol in your coffee by using CBD Gourmet Ground Coffee. This CBD Gourmet Ground Coffee is made from pure coffee beans infused with the finest quality of CBD.

You really don’t have to worry about any difference in taste that you might experience from these because these beans really don’t overpower the original flavor of Coffee. If you’re looking for great CBD edibles then These Gourmet Ground Coffee are really a great option for you.
CBD – English Breakfast Tea
If you’re a chaioholic (One who Loves Tea) then you can also enjoy CBD in your tea with the help of these CBD tea bags. These tea bags contain CBD that will really boost your bodys immune system. Generally, Many people use tea to get rid of sinuses and when it’s infused with CBD, it can provide a huge relief to your body.

CBD - English Breakfast tea can be used by anyone and because it’s totally organic, there is no adverse effect from using this CBD infused Tea,
HempKing – Hemp (CBD+) Tea
When feeling down, This Hemp CBD Tea will be a A great source of relaxation for your body. Researchers have proved that CBD has a lot of offer when it comes to anxiety, stress, pain and the common cold.

HempKing CBD Tea has the right amount of CBD in it and it can actually provide relaxation and joy that you’ll never get from any medications. HempKing is one of the most popular CBD edibles.

This list was curated from a number of products available at - You can buy all of these CBD Edibles at -