Treating trauma focus of medical marijuana firm

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Treating trauma focus of medical marijuana firm

Post by Guest on Wed 27 Apr 2016, 18:21

Veterans, civilians and first responders seeking relief from the symptoms of post-traumatic stress and other ailments through cannabis will have a new option for help next week.

Set to open Monday on Discovery Avenue in Kingston’s east side, Marijuana for Trauma Inc.’s new Kingston branch is to be the company’s largest in Ontario.

The new office is to help people access marijuana through their health benefits programs and offer advice about how they can best use it to ease their illnesses.

While many organizations are opening up to help people access medical marijuana, Marijauna for Trauma focuses on helping veterans.

“There are a lot of places that are popping up that are one-trick ponies. Not us,” said company president Chris Dupee, who founded Military Minds, a peer support organization for soldiers with operational stress injuries, such as PTSD.

“We’re a family. We’re trying to recreate the military brotherhood outside of the military.”

But the company and its supporters plan the new branch to offer more than just marijuana advice.

The Kingston branch is considered a Generation 2 store. The company’s original stores were smaller and only connected veterans with ways to access cannabis.

“Cannabis starts being a small portion of what we do,” former soldier and veterans advocate Mike Collins said. “It’s a component.”

The new store is to provide access to social workers and massage therapists. The office is also to provide peer support nights, music and art therapy sessions and spousal support meetings.

“We watched statistics for years of Afghan vets, Bosnian vets going through some very, very severe things, up to and including suicide. Divorce rates were skyrocketing, booze, pill usage. Guys getting arrested. Homeless veterans falling through the social cracks,” Collins said.

“And now we can get this fixed with a plant? Why are we not doing this?”

The Kingston store’s opening comes at a time of easing attitudes toward medical marijuana and follows two separate political shifts dealing with PTSD and marijuana.

Earlier this month, the Ontario government passed legislation that creates a presumption that PTSD diagnosed in first responders is work-related.

And last week the federal government announced plans to introduce legislation to legalize marijuana.

While Canadian society may be relaxing its view on marijuana, Andrew Brown, Marijuana for Trauma’s Ontario vice-president, said the Canadian Forces has been slower to change.

“We don’t even help serving soldiers get prescribed cannabis unless they have a release message in hand, because some people in military community viewed us a threat to operational security for a while because serving soldiers would be prescribed,” Brown said.

“The army hasn’t caught up to the general population’s opinion on medical cannabis.”

Mike Collins, who himself has a medical marijuana prescription, has no such reservations about what it can do for him and other veterans.

“I know guys that were basically shut-ins. Now they are taking their kids to hockey games, they’re getting out shopping with their wives, they are doing more family stuff, they are going on vacations again,” Collins said.

“That stuff was just unheard of. It can be debilitating. Post-traumatic stress can be debilitating.”


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Medical marijuana giving Barrie man his life back

Post by Guest on Thu 28 Apr 2016, 16:29

Farmers' plants are sprouting up a little more green than red in Leamington, ONT., these days.

Once colloquially called the ketchup capital of Canada, many farmers in the southern Ontario town were left holding their empty tomato baskets when Heinz Canada moved its business south of the border in 2014, putting 750 people out of work.

But fourth-generation farmer John Cervini and third-generation farmer Cole Cacciavillani decided if they were already capable of growing food crops and flowers, they'd do just as well growing marijuana.


“Four years ago, my brother bought me out of the family business and Cole and I said, 'well, we're experienced growers and marijuana is fundamentally a plant',” Cervini said, as he pulled on a lab coat, hair net and booties for the tour of his factory, which is a very secure greenhouse.

“If you had told me then, four years ago, what I'd be doing, I'd have looked at you weird. The hard part was telling my parents – they're in their 70s – but they were cool with it,” he said.

Right off the bat, the men knew they weren't going to grow anything in a warehouse.

Pooling together their resources, they opened Aphria, using one acre of a parcel of nine acres Cacciavillani already owned and still grows and sells flowering plants on.

Cervini said they've cut their hydro rates by half, using natural sunlight to grow their 20,000 buds from stock to flowering plant by using natural sunlight until the last stage of the growing process.

While Cervini may be easy-going, security is tight.

Card locks and keys are required to enter any door. A barbed-wire, chain-link fence surrounds the building and a laser alarm system criss-crosses the lawn between the fence and building.

Visitors must wear hair nets, lab coats and booties and sign in and out at every door, of which there are many.

An earthy, citrus smell permeates the air inside the greenhouse. In the halls and laboratories, filters keep the air clean and dry, with the drying room changing air (to keep moisture out) seven times each hour.

More than 50 workers pick, dry, compress and package the 16 varieties of marijuana grown to strict government specifications; samples are sent to federally run laboratories to ensure its policy of zero level of microbials is maintained.

Aphria has more than 4,000 patients across Canada, with the majority in Ontario. All marijuana is prescribed for patients by licensed physicians and product is delivered and signed for by Canada Post or Purolator.

Most patients are prescribed 150 grams, which would average 200 rolled joints.

But many people don't smoke the product, Cervini said. Many eat or use a vaporizer to ingest their formerly homegrown medicine.

In fact, the sterile cannabis oil laboratory which should be up and running shortly (once approved by Health Canada), will offer doctors the option of prescribing an oil that can be taken in droplet form as required.

Regardless of which product they prefer, patients are able to determine if they require a stronger tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) drug used to quell anxiety, insomnia and depression symptoms or a product with more cannabidiol (CBD) which has a non-psychoactive effect but helps with pain.

Cervini said now that the shock of opening (March 2014) and becoming a publicly traded company (December 2014) have passed, he's still amazed by letters he receives from patients who use their products.

“When Cole and I started, we never imagined that part of it. The amount of patients who've called to thank us, saying this has made a huge difference in their lives, still surprises us,” he said.

Patients like David Hutchinson, a Canadian forces veteran who suffers from post-traumatic stress disorder or PTSD.

The 55-year-old Barrie man said when he was in high school in Sudbury, he had a dream of becoming a helicopter pilot, so he visited a recruiting centre in 1980 and joined the armed forces.

He didn't become a pilot, but with a decade, Hutchinson was working in 429 Tactical Squadron as a load master.

In 1994, he was on tour in Rwanda when the fighting between the Hutus and Tutsis broke out. By the end of the civil war, approximately 800,000 people were dead.

“A lot of horrors were seen,” Hutchinson said. “After that I went to Sarajevo (during the Bosnian war) a couple of times, too. I've seen how cruel humans can be to other humans. I remember bodies floating by in the water in Rwanda.

“I remember too much.”

Hutchinson said he doesn't know when the symptoms of PTSD began to appear, but it may have been when he began waking up his wife by thrashing and screaming in bed with nightmares.

That marriage ended in ruin (as did several others) as his anxiety and depression grew.

“People say just accept it. That's not the point. It's like a scar, it heals over time, but you can always look at it and see it there. These are emotional scars. They lessen but they're always there. They never go away,” he said.

After years of trying to drown his sorrows with alcohol, Hutchinson spoke with a case manager about trying medical marijuana last summer.

Learning the difference between THC and CBD and how much of which plant he requires to feel good but not goofy, has been a learning curve.

But as he says, he's finally learning how to deal with his demons.

“It's not going to make you feel normal like you did before the trauma. I'm never going to be the man I once was,” Hutchinson said. “But with marijuana and a doctor I speak with, I'm learning to cope. I've come a long way from where I was.”

And so have area municipalities.

In June of 2015, Barrie councillors gave initial approval to sell 36-48 Rawson Ave. to Skytek Pharmaceuticals so it could build a $7-million, 65,000-square-foot medical marijuana facility that could employ 120 people.
The city would sell this 4.8-acre site for $600,000 and the deal was tentatively set to close late last August.
But the closing date has been delayed due to pending changes in federal medical marijuana regulations.
City staff say Skytech remains committed to proceeding with its development in Barrie, and staff are working with Skytek on confirming a closing date.
Just recently, Bradford West Gwillimbury (BWG) town councillors approved an application to Health Canada for a medical marijuana facility in the vacant Faurecia plant on Reagens Industrial Parkway that has sat empty for more than a year.

In its presentation to council, Med Releaf, which already operates a 55,000 square-foot facility in Markham, is proposing to expand by locating in Bradford.

Med Releaf expects to hire 250 people to grow marijuana, fill orders, provide customer service, administration and research and development on the property, with a possible expansion of 100 part-time positions in the ensuing 12 to 24 months.

BWG Mayor Robert Keffer said when he weighed the pros and cons of approving a medical marijuana facility, it wasn't a difficult decision.

“Other than the perception and when you get past that – because these are regulated by Health Canada and have stringent conditions they must work under – this is bringing a new business and jobs to our town and a product that relieves the pain and suffering of a lot of people,” Keffer said.


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Re: Treating trauma focus of medical marijuana firm

Post by Ex Member on Thu 28 Apr 2016, 18:17

Has anyone ever wondered if the government wants disabled veterans on marijuana to deal with a more mellow group! Hey cutting benefits but here's more marijuana to smoke. Never trust the government!

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Veterans advocate says let doctors decide on medical marijuana

Post by Guest on Sat 30 Apr 2016, 05:47

Veterans Affairs and Canadian military differ over the use of prescription pot

As the federal government tries to come up with a pot policy for military veterans, one medical marijuana user has some advice: don't limit how much prescription pot a veteran can eat, smoke or drink.

"I think there should be no cap and that every case should be judged on individual merit and that the doctor's prescription is paramount," said Mike Blais, president and founder of Canadian Veterans Advocacy.

Veterans Affairs currently covers the cost of up to 10 grams of medical marijuana per day for veterans. But in March, Veterans Affairs Minister Kent Hehr said he was "shocked" to find his department lacked an "informed policy" on the use of prescription marijuana, even as number of claims for medical marijuana by veterans grew more than tenfold over the last two years.

After hearing about the rise, Hehr asked for what he called an "internal review" of the policy. Officials have already spoken with doctors and will also consult medical marijuana providers and "beneficiaries," including Blais.

Blais applauds the government for consulting on the issue and said he's happy with the way things are proceeding. Still, he insists the question of quantity should be resolved between veterans and their doctors.

"I think it's grotesquely unfair for some bureaucrat in Prince Edward Island going through a cost analyst and checking over the money score and saying 'Oh geez, we're spending too much money here. We've got to cut them off.'

"No, no, no. These are real people. These people have gone to their doctors, their psychiatrists, their pain specialists, whoever has written out that prescription."

The minister's office said consultation is ongoing.

"Regarding veterans' concerns about access, that is why we are including them in the conversation, so that we can get the fullest picture possible of how any policy we develop will impact veterans," said Sarah McMaster, spokeswoman for Hehr.

Back in March, Hehr said he hoped the review would take a couple of months. His office didn't offer an updated timeline but said the conversations "will not result in an immediate report but will inform how the government moves forward on this file."

'Significant policy divergence'

Veterans Affairs has another issue to consider too: the Canadian Forces takes a very different stand on medical marijuana.

In a 2014 email obtained by CBC News under access to information laws, H.C. MacKay, who was then the deputy surgeon general of the Canadian Forces, wrote, "With respect to marijuana use for medical purposes, we have identified what appears to be a very significant policy divergence between VAC [Veterans Affairs Canada] and CAF [Canadian Armed Forces]."

MacKay wrote that while Veterans Affairs is funding the use of medical marijuana, the military's health service does not recognize it for medical use. Mackay, now a brigadier-general, noted "this may well capture media attention" and has the potential to confuse patients.

Asked about the current policy, a spokesperson for the Canadian Forces said there is no official directive on medical marijuana yet, but one is in the process of being approved.

Regarding the specific question of using medical marijuana to treat post-traumatic stress disorder, the Canadian Forces said there is not enough evidence to authorize its use and that, in fact, some evidence suggests it could be harmful.

While both Veterans Affairs and the Canadian Forces work on their medical marijuana policies, the federal government has announced it will introduce legislation to legalize and regulate the sale of recreational pot in the spring of 2017.


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Re: Treating trauma focus of medical marijuana firm

Post by Dannypaj on Sat 30 Apr 2016, 07:46

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Re: Treating trauma focus of medical marijuana firm

Post by bigrex on Sat 30 Apr 2016, 09:02

It really doesn't matter what the difference in policy is. There is a vast difference between someone who is still wearing the uniform, and those who are too broken to wear it. The day that the military decided that we were no longer fit to be members, they lost all rights to tell me what I, and my fellow disabled veterans, are allowed to do. It's just that simple.
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Re: Treating trauma focus of medical marijuana firm

Post by Teentitan on Sat 30 Apr 2016, 12:09

Another case of bureaucracy vs veteran needs.

This is an easy win if the correct question is asked by any veteran with a medical marijuana card....

Show me one drug a doctor prescribes that has a limit per day in the VAC drug formulary.

Oh there isn't one? Then why are you having a special group investigate this issue?

That is how you fight the bureaucracy.
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Re: Treating trauma focus of medical marijuana firm

Post by bigrex on Sat 30 Apr 2016, 14:25

I agree. Politicians and bureaucrats say that they support the use of medical marijuana, but yet allow old biases to taint their actions towards those who sell it, or use it. Just look at what is happening in BC with all those dispensaries. Forcing them to close because they are too close to schools or other restrictions. Yet since it is for medical use, they should not have any restrictions that are not imposed upon traditional pharmacies, that stock far more potent and dangerous controlled substances. Or the RCMP officer who was fired for smoking it, while in uniform, in spite of their own regulations that allow it, as long as it's prescribed. And now VAC, allowing for the use of it, but only with heavy restrictions.
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Re: Treating trauma focus of medical marijuana firm

Post by Teentitan on Sat 30 Apr 2016, 14:35

Rex it makes me wonder how much big pharma has their fingers in this issue? And maybe the government?

Let's face it JT wants to legalize it and had the speech at the UN last week. Big pharma is losing their minds because they are nowhere near the ground floor. Former Heinz ketchup tomatoe growers have started growing marijuana.

JT has opened Pandora's Box
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Re: Treating trauma focus of medical marijuana firm

Post by Dove96 on Sat 30 Apr 2016, 19:33

I was unaware of the 10g for VA.
The max limit as stated on the medical form when I got my card was 5g per day.
Legally you can have a maximum of a month's supply (30 x your daily amount) or a maximum of 150g in your possession.

I make tinctures which take up to 2 months to make. The pills are good for 3 months so I make them in batches. Heck, if I get caught with all this on hand I could be charged for being over the limit.
I am not allowed to smoke or vape because of asthma induced by medications.

Last edited by Dove96 on Sun 01 May 2016, 10:04; edited 4 times in total (Reason for editing : Clarifying possession amounts)

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Re: Treating trauma focus of medical marijuana firm

Post by 6608 on Sat 30 Apr 2016, 20:23

Questions  and Answers  - VAC Today!                                                                                              

Marijuana for medical purposes

Posted   on:  March   18,  2016

Issue:Recent data gathered by Veterans Affairs Canada (VAC)  demonstrates an increase in the costs related to the use of marijuana for  medical purposes and the number of actual users.  The number of Veterans reimbursed for marijuana for medical   purposes has increased significantly over the past two years,from   112 Veterans in fiscal year 2013-2014 with associated expenditures    of approximately $409,000, to 1,320 Veterans between April 1, 2015  and  December 31,  2015, with  associated expenditures of approximately $12.1 million.This data  was  recently released in response to a media request.It is anticipated this  could  generate   questions to front-line staff.


1. How  long  has VAC  been  paying for  marijuana for  medical   purposes for  Veterans?
2. I want   VAC  to  pay  for  my  marijuana, what  do I  need  to  do?
3. Does  Veterans    Affairs   Canada   have  a limit on how much  is reimbursed for  marijuana for medical purposes?
4. I  have been approved for VAC support  for marijuana for   medical purposes but  for   only 10  grams per day although my  physician or health care practitioner authorized 15  grams per day. Will VAC reimburse me for  the remaining 5 grams?
5. Health Canada now allows  Canadians to  access cannabis oil,   dried leaves and buds in  addition  to dried marijuana.Is VAC expanding  their  coverage to  include payment of  cannabis oil,   dried leaves and buds?
6. Does Veterans Affairs  Canada reimburse  travel  costs incurred  to  obtain  the   services of  a physician  or health care practitioner   who will   authorize  access to  marijuana  for   medical purposes? My  local physician or  health care practitioner will not  prescribe  marijuana  for   me  so  I  have to  travel.

Q1   How long has VAC been paying for marijuana for medical   purposes for Veterans?

AI.   VAC made  the  decision  to  reimburse one individual for  marijuana for medical purposes on compassionate grounds in 2007.  Since 2008,VAC has been covering the cost of marijuana for medical   purposes for  Veterans who obtain the  product in accordance with  Health Canada's access regulations.

Q2.  I want VAC to pay for my marijuana,  what do I need to do?

A2.   You will  need  to  forward your  request  in writing to: Veterans   Affairs   Canada
Special  Authorization     Unit
PO Box 6200  STN LCD 1
Moncton   NB E1C 8R2

Your  request   should  include  the  following   information:

- Your  name  and  client  ID  number   (K number);
- A copy of the completed medical document required under Health Canada's Marihuana for Medical Purposes Regulations    (MMPR);  and
- a copy  of your  completed   and  confirmed    registration    with  a licensed  producer.

Q3.  Does  Veterans Affairs Canada have a limit on how much is reimbursed for  marijuana for medical purposes?

A3.  VAC may  reimburse up to 10 grams per day of dried cannabis   as authorized  by your  physician or health care practitioner.

Q4. I  have been approved for  VAC support  for   marijuana  for   medical purposes but  for   only 10  grams per day although  my  physician  or  health care practitioner   authorized  15  grams per  day. Will VAC reimburse me  for  the   remaining  5 grams?

A4.  VAC may  initially   reimburse   up to  10 grams  per  day  of dried  cannabis as authorized by your physician or health care  practitioner. A request in excess of 10 grams per day is reviewed   by VAC's Director General of Health Professionals prior to a decision for reimbursement.

Q5. Health Canada now allows  Canadians to access cannabis oil,   dried leaves and buds in  addition to dried marijuana. Is VAC expanding  their coverage to include payment of cannabis oil,dried leaves and buds?

A5. At this  time,VAC reimburses Veterans for dried cannabis only.  Expanding coverage would only be considered when expert opinion   and scientific evidence confirm the  efficacy and  safety of marijuana    as a treatment benefit.

Q6. Does Veterans Affairs  Canada reimburse  travel costs incurred  to  obtain  the services of  a physician or health care practitioner   who will authorize access to marijuana for medical purposes? My  local physician or health care practitioner will not  prescribe  marijuana  for me so I have to travel.

A6. Since many physicians and  health care practitioners in Canada  are permitted to  authorize access to marijuana for medical   purposes,VAC would not  normally cover  travel expenses to obtain  authorization to access marijuana from a physician or health care  practitioner outside of the Veteran's community.

All decisions are  made on a case-by-case basis,so please include  all relevant  evidence with your claim or appeal.

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Re: Treating trauma focus of medical marijuana firm

Post by Dove96 on Sun 01 May 2016, 08:48

Question 2: Most providers of Cannabis handle the paperwork same as Pharmacies.
They sent the paperwork to VA and fedex'ed my order. No payment required.
I knew if I was turned down I would have to pay so I only ordered the "sample" variety to start.

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Veterans drug benefits not based on evidence, poorly documented

Post by Guest on Tue 03 May 2016, 10:22

Canada's auditor general is warning of serious consequences from the way data is collected and used by the government, which he says is having a direct impact on the ability of the public service to serve and protect Canadians.

"One of the themes that ties a number of our audits together is that the data collected by many government organizations is either not usable, not used, or not acted upon," Auditor General Michael Ferguson said in his spring report tabled in the Commons today.

The audit highlights several gaps inside five government agencies, including the immigration, veterans affairs and defence departments.

The report also includes a special examination of two Crown Corporations, including Via Rail.

"I believe that government departments and organizations urgently need to turn their attention to this issue. They need to focus on collecting the right data to support their activities, on ensuring that data is well-managed and up-to-date, and on fully using this data not only to inform their core business, but also to support reporting and continuous improvement," Ferguson said in a written statement.

One of the five audits focused on how Veterans Affairs Canada is managing drug benefits for former servicemen and women, some of whom have complex health needs and suffer mental health conditions such as post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD.) Approximately over one third of the program's recipients are over 80 years of age.

According to the auditor general, decisions about which drugs to cover were "poorly documented" and not always based on evidence.

For instance, in 2014, the department limited to 10 grams per day the amount of medical marijuana it would cover for eligible veterans — twice the amount shown to be safe — but the auditor general's office could not find any evidence to support this decision.

Other findings of the auditor general include:

Reserve soldiers are not fully prepared to deploy on missions due to the dwindling number of soldiers in the Canadian Army Reserve.
While the selection processes for governor-in-council appointments such as chairpersons and full-time appointees were open and transparent, there was no documentation to support several part-time appointments.
Receiving short-term approval of its funding and corporate plan, often late in the fiscal year, has made it difficult for Via Rail to carry out its operations in an effective manner.
The spring report also focused on efforts by the department of immigration to detect and prevent citizenship fraud, which the auditor general found were inadequate.

According to the auditor general, a "weak" database system left immigration officers without up-to-date or even accurate information, limiting their efforts to combat citizenship fraud.


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Auditor urges Veterans Affairs to rein in medical pot use, costs

Post by Guest on Tue 03 May 2016, 10:31

The latest report from the federal auditor general urges Veterans Affairs to get a grip on its medical marijuana program for injured ex-soldiers, which is expected to cost taxpayers a startling $25 million this year.

Michael Ferguson says it’s just one of the programs where the federal government has critical data available to it that’s either not usable, not used or not acted upon at all.

The report tabled Tuesday in the House of Commons also looked at the dire condition of the army reserves, the federal government’s inability to detect and prevent refugee fraud, and the uncertain impact of the former Conservative government’s $400-million venture capital action plan.

But with medical marijuana for veterans, Ferguson paints a picture of program out of control.

He says the federal department long ago recognized the need to contain the prescribed pot program by imposing a limit on how much the government is willing to pay per gram, but usage levels and costs continue to climb.

Veterans Affairs has covered medical marijuana costs since 2008, but more vets have applied since the regulations were overhauled three years ago, sending the cost through the roof — Ferguson says it will soon account for almost one-third of all federal drug coverage for ex-soldiers.

Tuesday’s report finds that officials saw the tidal wave of higher medicinal pot expenses coming, but did little to prevent it.

“We found that before these new regulations were passed, department officials had identified that they would likely cause an increase in the number of veterans requesting marijuana for medical purposes, increasing the department’s expenditures,” said the audit.

Officials had documented that commercial suppliers were charging up to $14 per gram, almost triple the federal government’s estimate, it notes.

“Despite acknowledging this in advance, it did not establish a dollar limit for covering marijuana for medical purposes.”

n 2013-14, there were 112 veterans taking prescribed pot at a cost of $408,000, but by the end of December 2015 some 1,320 ex-soldiers were enrolled at a cost of $12.1 million. That adds up to an average of $9,600 per veteran.

The audit also found the department does not effectively monitor high-risk drug utilization among veterans, nor does it effectively manage its drug benefits list.

Veterans Affairs says it’s willing to pay for up to 10 grams of marijuana a day, per veteran — twice the threshold recommended by Health Canada. Ferguson questioned whether the department was doing the right thing and warned the policy could lead to some ex-soldiers getting hooked.

“According to an internal departmental briefing document, Health Canada indicated that more than five grams per day may increase risks with respect to the drug’s effect on the cardiovascular, pulmonary, and immune systems, and on psychomotor performance, and may increase the risk of drug dependence,” said the report.

“Despite the awareness of these potential risks, we found that the department had set the limit at 10 grams per day per veteran, and that in rare circumstances it could increase this limit after consulting with a veteran’s health care provider.”

The department agreed with the auditor’s concerns and said it had hired a pharmaceutical adviser to development guidelines in conjunction with other departments.


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Re: Treating trauma focus of medical marijuana firm

Post by Dove96 on Tue 03 May 2016, 12:50

Do any of us use 10g or more a day? Sorry for personal question but I found 5g high. (no pun intended)

Plus my provider prices are $4.75 to $6.50 per gram. $14.00 seems high. (again no pun intended)

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