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51,20% de THC: La marihuana más potente del planeta

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  • #1

    51,20% de THC: La marihuana más potente del planeta

    Cualquier consumidor de marihuana con experiencia sabe cual es la diferencia entre la buena y la mala hierba: a todos nos gustan los cogollos densos y muy aromáticos. A medida que el mercado cannábico avanza los bancos de semillas presentan, de la mano de sus criadores, nuevas variedades cada vez más potentes.

    La marihuana más potente del planeta

    Kurupt es un músico y empresario norteamericano que antes que trabajaba como vicepresidente ejecutivo de Death Row Records y rapeaba en el grupo Tha Dogg Pound.

    En estos últimos años, Kurupt en colaboración con Dr Zodiak ha bautizado con su nombre un cannabis realmente fuerte. Se llama Kurupts Moonrock y se basa en la famosa hierba Girl Scout Cookies bañada en aceite de hachís y “salpicada” con kief.

    Su utilidad medicinal

    Kurupts Moonrock es probablemente una de las marihuanas más potentes de todo el planeta, ya que el proceso de bañar el cogollo en aceite de hash y kief logra colocar el THC en un 51,20%. Evidentemente, ya en pequeñas dosis logra gran eficacia en el tratamiento del dolor, el apetito o las náuseas. El nivel de CBD es de un 0,15%, que ayuda ayuda contra el dolor, la ansiedad y otras muchas condiciones médicas.

    Para poder paladear todo el sabor de esta marihuana, las chicas de Kush N Wax recomiendan fumarla en una pipa y sin desmenuzarla con el grinder para no perder el kief en el proceso de “grindado”.


    Por el momento, Kurupts Moonrock sólo se consigue en dispensarios de los EEUU a un precio de 25 a 30 dólares por gramo. A pesar de ser bastante cara en comparación con otras variedades, la calidad de esta hierba merece sin duda la diferencia de precio.
    Editado por última vez por kannario; en 21/11/15, 10:57:42.

  • #2
    demasiado THC me parece a mi,jaja


    • #3
      The brain is an incredibly complex organ, constantly fueled by a combination of chemical and electrical impulses that control everything we feel and do. With so much going on in the brain, it’s no wonder that things can often go a little wrong.

      Many different medical conditions are associated with the brain, not just psychological disorders such as anxiety and depression. The brain is involved in many physical problems too, ranging from seizures and epilepsy to chronic pain.
      THC Effects on the Brain

      As we have already mentioned, it is THC which is responsible for the classic marijuana high. It also mimics the effects of anandamide, which is why it can be used to relieve symptoms such as pain and nausea.

      One of the primary ways that THC affects the brain is by triggering dopamine release. Dopamine is the neurotransmitter involved in the reward system of the brain. It influences our food preferences, sexual attraction, and drug-seeking behavior; basically, anything which makes us feel good! Unfortunately, in some people, this can lead to dependence and is likely to be at the root of issues such as marijuana use disorder.

      In addition to this, THC affects many different regions of the brain. In the brain stem, it influences the vomiting reflex and perception of pain. In the basal ganglia and cerebellum, it affects motor control and coordination, which is why you may become clumsier when you are high. In the hypothalamus, THC affects appetite regulation (munchies, anyone?), hormone levels, and sexual function.

      In the hippocampus, THC can affect memory and cognitive function, one of the most documented adverse effects of cannabis. The number of neurons in the hippocampus naturally decreases with age, and regular marijuana users may suffer from a loss of neurons equivalent to that of a much older person. This effect is more pronounced in people who start smoking weed at a young age, or whose mothers used it during pregnancy.

      Another well-known ill effect of cannabis is its ability to induce anxiety and paranoia. This is due to its influence on the amygdala, the fear center of the brain. Although in high doses, THC can cause these undesirable effects, in lower doses it may actually reduce them. This anti-anxiety effect is boosted further by the addition of another cannabinoid, CBD. CBD Effects on the Brain

      Unlike THC, CBD does not bind readily with CB1 receptors in the brain. However, what it does do is change the way THC works at these sites. CBD is thought to moderate the action of THC and go some way towards balancing out its psychoactive properties. It may also boost THC’s painkilling properties, meaning that a combination of THC and CBD should be more effective than either compound alone. CBD also influences anandamide levels, increasing the beneficial effects of this important endocannabinoid.

      CBD also works outside of the endocannabinoid system. It is a powerful anti-inflammatory and antioxidant, and as such can protect neurons against damage. It is even thought that CBD could play a role in the repair and regeneration of nerve cells, and it shows great promise in slowing the progress of neurodegenerative diseases such as Parkinson’s disease, Huntington’s disease, and dementia.

      Another beneficial effect of CBD on the brain is its ability to prevent seizures. One way in which it does this is by reducing the hyperactivity of neurons, which is known to trigger epileptic fits. Research has shown that CBD is an effective anticonvulsant and also increases the efficacy of certain anticonvulsant medications.

      And the positive attributes of CBD do not end there. It is reported to have antidepressant, anti-anxiety, and antipsychotic properties, meaning that it could be used to relieve a wide range of emotional disorders. CBD has a calming effect on the amygdala to reduce fear and anxiety. It is also useful in sleep disorders, whether due to insomnia or chronic pain.

      CBD is generally well-tolerated and does not appear to cause any long-term adverse effects. However, more rigorous research is needed to confirm the ongoing impact of regular CBD use on the brain.
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