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  1. #51
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  2. #52

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  3. #53

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    "Fuer einen treuen Freund gibt es keinen Preis, nichts wiegt seinen Wert auf"
       

  4. #54
    Igor_Passau, 06.09.2010 19:41
    "Fuer einen treuen Freund gibt es keinen Preis, nichts wiegt seinen Wert auf"
       

  5. #55

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  6. #56

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  7. #57

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  8. #58

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  9. #59

     New Jersey On Medical Marijuana: Were Not California

    New Jerseys legislature passed a bill yesterday to legalize medical marijuana, and Gov. Jon Corzine has said hell sign it into law before leaving office next week.
    Marijuana is now legal for some patients in more than a dozen states. But, at least based on the Jersey bill, the rules seem to be getting stricter as legalization spreads.

    Medical marijuana will be limited to certain patients people whose prognosis gives them less than a year to live, or those with specific symptoms resulting from certain diseases, such as AIDS, cancer and Crohns. (The bill also allows the state health department to add other diseases to the list.)

    California where doctors have wide latitude to prescribe marijuana for patients, and pot dispensaries have proliferated in some counties seemed to serve as a cautionary tale for New Jersey.
    Chris Christie, the Garden States Republican governor-elect (and former U.S. attorney) said medical marijuana in California is completely out of control, according to the Philadelphia Inquirer. Still, Christie said he supports the idea of medical marijuana for seriously ill people for pain relief to them, though he was wary of what he called loopholes in the bill, such as allowing the health department to expand the list of qualifying conditions.
    Even the bills backers seemed as eager to talk up what the bill restricts as what it allows. This bill recognizes that compassion for the sick and dying and adherence to our nations war on illegal drugs are not mutually exclusive ideals, one state senator who sponsored the bill said in a statement.
    Patients who qualify will be allowed to buy up to two ounces of marijuana a month at state-sponsored dispensaries, the WSJ says. Patients wont be allowed to grow marijuana at home or to smoke in public, the New York Times notes.
    The bill passed by a wide margin 48-14 in the Assembly and 25-13 in the state Senate
    http://blogs.wsj.com/health/2010/01/...ot-california/
    "Fuer einen treuen Freund gibt es keinen Preis, nichts wiegt seinen Wert auf"
       

  10. #60

     Cannabis for Ulcerative Colitis and Crohn's Disease treatment

    Chemicals found in cannabis could prove an effective treatment for the inflammatory bowel diseases Ulcerative Colitis and Crohn's Disease, say scientists.
    Laboratory tests have shown that two compounds found in the cannabis plant - the cannabinoids THC and cannabidiol - interact with the body's system that controls gut function.
    Crohn's Disease and Ulcerative Colitis, which affect about one in every 250 people in Northern Europe, are caused by both genetic and environmental factors. The researchers believe that a genetic susceptibility coupled with other triggers, such as diet, stress or bacterial imbalance, leads to a defective immune response.
    Dr Karen Wright, Peel Trust Lecturer in Biomedicine at Lancaster University, will be presenting her soon-to-be published work at The British Pharmacological Society's Winter Meeting in London today (Thursday).
    She said: "The lining of the intestines provides a barrier against the contents of the gut but in people with Crohn's Disease this barrier leaks and bacteria can escape into the intestinal tissue leading to an inappropriate immune response.

    "If we could find a way to restore barrier integrity in patients we may be able to curb the inflammatory immune response that causes these chronic conditions."
    Dr Wright, working with colleagues at the School of Graduate Entry Medicine and Health in Derby, has shown that cells that react to cannabinoid compounds play an important role in normal gut function as well as the immune system's inflammatory response.

    "The body produces its own cannabinoid molecules, called endocannabinoids, which we have shown increase the permeability of the epithelium during inflammation, implying that overproduction may be detrimental," said Dr Wright.
    "However, we were able to reverse this process using plant-derived cannabinoids, which appeared to allow the epithelial cells to form tighter bonds with each other and restore the membrane barrier."

    The research was carried out using cell cultures in a dish but, interestingly, when the team attempted to mimic the conditions of the gut by reducing the amount of oxygen in the cells' environment, much lower concentrations of cannabinoid were needed to produce the same effect.
    Dr Wright added: "What is also encouraging is that while THC has psychoactive properties and is responsible for the 'high' people experience when using cannabis, cannabidiol, which has also proved effective in restoring membrane integrity, does not possess such properties."
    The British Pharmacological Society (BPS) - the primary UK learned society concerned with research into drugs and the way they work - is hosting its annual Winter Meeting in London, attracting experts from across the world.
    The three-day conference, running from 15 to 17 December 2009, will hear presentations on the latest pharmacological developments to tackle a range of conditions and diseases.
    Source Lancaster University

    http://www.news-medical.net/news/200...treatment.aspx
    Igor_Passau, 23.09.2010 18:47
    "Fuer einen treuen Freund gibt es keinen Preis, nichts wiegt seinen Wert auf"
       

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