Written by: admin
6/7/2008 1:06 AM
Cannabis has been the subject of much debate over the last decade with persecutors and defenders engaging in a battle of debate, purveying their own ideas on whether or not the drug should be legalised, de-classified or classified as a more dangerous drug from class C to class A.
Pro cannabis people argue that cigarettes and alcohol are far more dangerous when consumed and used in moderation cannabis is relatively harmless. Anti cannabis campaigners will point out that the levels of THC (the active compound with affects the mind) has seriously increased over the last twenty years making it far more dangerous in smaller amounts than before. Research into cannabis is showing that cannabis has a profound effect of the psychological well being of a user. Studies show that the users’ ability to learn and absorb information is drastically diminished; this in turn impairs the motor function skills of the user, so co-ordination can be affected as well as speech. So the handful of symptoms we describe above are a lot like the affects of alcohol so, is there any difference? Is one drug ‘better’ than the other? There is no clear right or wrong, whether you are addicted to cannabis or to alcohol being an addict will ruin your life and stopping using is the best course of action.
At FVFL we are not here to judge the rights and wrongs of what you do with your life, we are not here to offer authoritative decisions on what drugs are the worst and we are not here to tell you what to do. We are here to help those who want it.
Do you want to quit using cannabis? If the answer is yes then contact us today for some impartial and free advice on steps to take to achieve a complete separation from being a drug user. We offer treatment which combines Bioresonance, counselling, relaxation/hypnotherapy and a tailor made nutrition programme which will aid you in your recovery.
If you are interested contact us by filling in our online health check form or please call to discuss how we can help improve your specific health problem.