Rosin is the newest method used for extracting cannabis wax. It is a solventless method that has recently become extremely popular in the cannabis community. The reason people are flocking to this new concentrate style is due to its solventless and clean method during its extraction process. Old practices require heavy duty machinery along with techniques that use light hydrocarbons such as butane and/or propane which usually change the flavor as well as leave unwanted chemical residuals that can mostly, but not entirely be removed using vacuum ovens. For these reasons, it’s no wonder this new solventless technique is taking rise.
Many patients find that smoking a bowl or lighting up a joint of the right strain can be particularly beneficial in combating the symptoms of anxiety & depression, but what about concentrates? Can these potent cannabis extracts provide relief or could they actually make symptoms worse? The answer isn’t so clear cut.
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Ask any creative cannabis user why they started using the plant in the first place, and a good number would probably tell you that it helps broaden their imagination and allows them to view things “outside the box”. After so many years of simply stating these conclusions with little evidence or research, other than the creative works of many an artist who, admittedly, were under the influence of cannabis at the time, we may finally have some scientific insight into why so many people explore their creative frontiers under the influence. It turns out, that this may be related to hyper-priming, something commonly associated with schizophrenia.
The art of glassmaking is an ancient practice that dates back to the Late Bronze Age: anthropologists believe that Ancient Egyptians or Mesopotamians made the first glass vessels around 1500 BCE. On the eastern edge of the Roman Empire, the Phoenicians invented the technique of glassblowing around 500 BCE. Their new technology caught on quickly and spread rapidly across the expansive Empire, where each new culture it encountered developed glassblowing further. The Franks created glass molds and developed claw decorations, the Bohemians created innovative methods for ornamenting intricate pieces that were as much form as function. Renaissance Europe witnessed the revitalization of the glass industry in Italy, where Venetian artisans became world-famous for their beautiful, colorful Murano glass.
In today’s American society, marijuana legalization has become one of our great hot button topics. And with its many benefits, it’s slowly losing its taboo reputation. Unfortunately there still remains that stigma that weed has been associated with, which can continue to make our interactions with others downright difficult. Like it or not, many folks are still not too keen on the idea.
Since the launch of Foria and other cannabis infused lubricants, the ongoing debate on whether or not cannabis can enhance your orgasms and all around sex life has been the talk of the town. It’s a well known fact that marijuana has the power to uplift our minds and fill us with euphoria, but can it really improve sex? The best way to investigate this subject is to understand how cannabis and orgasms affect our bodies.
Does your vision of a perfect wedding involve taking a toke instead of raising a glass? You’re not alone! It’s no secret that cannabis brings people together and elevates experiences—what better place for that than a wedding? Now that recreational cannabis is legal in 8 states, the popularity of cannabis weddings is on the rise with more and more couples choosing creative ways to incorporate this versatile flower into their day!
When you look at cannabis you can see that it is covered in crystal resin, known as trichomes. Trichomes hold hundreds of compounds known as cannabinoids and terpenoids. Cannabinoids you might be more familiar with are THC and CBD—these are only two of many important parts working together, helping to create specific effects. The interactions between these compounds have now been labeled “The Entourage Effect.”