27 Comments

  1. Just went there the other day got an 8th of some fire blackwater og. Some the best bud I've had little pricey but worth it. Get treated really well too . I got a pre roll of black triangle kush pretty good roo

  2. So 1 pre roll per visit and no vapes? Yeah, I’m not driving an hour for an overpriced eighth.

    Do you even realize that non medical patients still use your product for medical purposes? I have IBS, which is somehow not on the list of conditions you need to have to get a script.

    Pot helps me immensely, and your center offers mere crumbs to non-medical patients.

    Guess you’re gonna delete my comment again because god forbid someone criticizes you.

  3. psychosis

    POSTED MARCH 07, 2011, 11:03 AM , UPDATED NOVEMBER 30, 2011, 2:28 PM

    Ann MacDonald
    Contributor, Harvard Health

    Teenagers and young adults who use marijuana may be messing with their heads in ways they don’t intend.
    Evidence is mounting that regular marijuana use increases the chance that a teenager will develop psychosis, a pattern of unusual thoughts or perceptions, such as believing the television is transmitting secret messages. It also increases the risk of developing schizophrenia, a disabling brain disorder that not only causes psychosis, but also problems concentrating and loss of emotional expression.
    In one recent study that followed nearly 2,000 teenagers as they became young adults, young people who smoked marijuana at least five times were twice as likely to have developed psychosis over the next 10 years as those who didn’t smoke pot.
    Another new paper concluded that early marijuana use could actually hasten the onset of psychosis by three years. Those most at risk are youths who already have a mother, father, or sibling with schizophrenia or some other psychotic disorder.
    Young people with a parent or sibling affected by psychosis have a roughly one in 10 chance of developing the condition themselves—even if they never smoke pot. Regular marijuana use, however, doubles their risk—to a one in five chance of becoming psychotic.
    In comparison, youths in families unaffected by psychosis have a 7 in 1,000 chance of developing it. If they smoke pot regularly, the risk doubles, to 14 in 1,000.
    For years, now, experts have been sounding the alarm about a possible link between marijuana use and psychosis. One of the best-known studies followed nearly 50,000 young Swedish soldiers for 15 years. Those who had smoked marijuana at least once were more than twice as likely to develop schizophrenia as those who had never smoked pot. The heaviest users (who said they used marijuana more than 50 times) were six times as likely to develop schizophrenia as the nonsmokers.
    So far, this research shows only an association between smoking pot and developing psychosis or schizophrenia later on. That’s not the same thing as saying that marijuana causes psychosis.
    This is how research works. Years ago, scientists first noted an association between cigarette smoking and lung cancer. Only later were they able to figure out exactly how cigarette smoke damaged the lungs and other parts of the body, causing cancer and other diseases.
    The research on marijuana and the brain is at a much earlier stage. We do know that THC, one of the active compounds in marijuana, stimulates the brain and triggers other chemical reactions that contribute to the drug’s psychological and physical effects.
    But it’s not clear how marijuana use might lead to psychosis. One theory is that marijuana may interfere with normal brain development during the teenage years and young adulthood.
    The teenage brain is still a work in progress. Between the teen years and the mid-20s, areas of the brain responsible for judgment and problem solving are still making connections with the emotional centers of the brain. Smoking marijuana may derail this process and so increase a young person’s vulnerability to psychotic thinking. (You can read more about how the adolescent brain develops in this article from the Harvard Mental Health Letter.)
    While the research on marijuana and the mind has not yet connected all the dots, these new studies provide one more reason to caution young people against using marijuana—especially if they have a family member affected by schizophrenia or some other psychotic disorder. Although it may be a tough concept to explain to a teenager, the reward of a short-time high isn’t worth the long-term risk of psychosis or a disabling disorder like schizophrenia.

  4. Yes I'm one of many happy noho people able finally to enjoy weed the right way but that's not what my message is bout . Look, please forgive me for being crude but what "I" noticed when I first went there is the number of super, super hot , fine girls that work there ! Honestly?? It was hard to focus on the weed I had just stood in line for, for 2 1/2 hours ! There's a girl there so hot I felt high an I hadn't even smelt the weed yet . Yes , don't get it twisted , I'm going back for mo weed but this is like having a weed person that's super hot and fine ! IT MAKES THE WEED TASTE SO , SO MUCH BETTER. THANK U NOHO

  5. The wait in that line was 2 1/2 hours ! It was wet , people were cranky, I was cranky , it was sheer craziness BUT when I got home , OH LAWD . Guess I'll be back out there in bout a week, GLADLY . THANK YOU NOHO , THAT'S WHAT I'M TALKING BOUT.

  6. The world is being taken over by potheads and crackheads! And worst of all, they work for the US government, institutions with institutionalized drugged-up racism, hospitals (yeah the ones who suppose to take care of you when you're sick and dying & the very same high healthcare providers who are also sick and drugged-up!) and high culinary workers making that snot sandwich you're eating with cum-laced secret sauces! They all forget that marijuana smells like the boy's bathroom in junior high school, basically $h1t-smells. Now if they can just do what the Tobacco companies do and add fruity and floral scents to attract young children, then weed smoking wouldn't smell so badly.

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