There is no power on earth that can make a person stop smoking weed if smoking weed is something that they really want to do. BUT if they want to stop smoking weed but just can’t get past some of the side effects that come with quitting weed now there’s VEJOVIS™.
VEJOVIS™ helps relieve the side effects of cannabis withdrawal, nightmares, irritability, anxiety and depression. calms and eases overactive nerves and promotes restful sleep.
Here’s the big question, is weed addictive? The short answer to that question is YES weed is addictive. Does weed have withdrawal effects when you stop smoking it? Yes it does have withdrawal effects when you quit smoking if you are indeed addicted to weed. If you smoke everyday and have been smoking weed everyday for quite sometime now then you are in fact addicted to weed.
I hate to compare apples to oranges but the fact is they are both fruit and likewise alcohol, marijuana, cocaine and nicotine are all “addictive drugs”. Cannabis is the most widely used of all the recreational substances in the world because out of all the abused drugs in the world it is considered to be the safest and least problematic one to use, that is if you are not addicted to it.
Well what’s so bad about smoking weed anyway? Nothing if you’re not addicted to it. So called recreational drugs like cannabis, cocaine and methamphetamine are used without medical justification strictly for their “psychoactive effects” often in the belief that occasional use of such a substance is not habit-forming or addictive.
Well that’s a real easy question to answer. You may or may not think this but if you cannot go without smoking weed everyday then you are addicted to it, it’s just as simple as that. Now you may think well “I could go without smoking weed everyday if I wanted to but I don’t want to” and you would be right and you don’t have to. A person can be addicted to weed and function just fine in society hell before you know it weed will probably be legal in every state in the union just like gambling, nicotine and alcohol. And just like people that are addicted to gambling, nicotine and alcohol you won’t have to seek underground sources to take care of your habit making it legal for you to use and then your life will be a dream.
Your brain is made up of neurons and neural circuits. Neurons are long, dangly cells that like to keep their distance from each other. To bridge the gap (or synapse), chemicals called neurotransmitters deliver messages by traveling from one neuron to another and attaching onto molecules called receptors. And guess what? There’s a special kind of neurotransmitter called an endocannabinoid. Yep, your body makes its own version of weed (sort of). “When we experience pain, inflammation, or stress or have issues related to fear or mood—our body releases [endocannabinoids], which go to our endocannabinoid system and help get rid of those unwanted sensations,”.
Since the cannabinoids in marijuana look and act the same as the kind your body makes, they’re able to slip by and latch onto the cannabinoid receptors in your brain. There are two types (that researchers know of): CB1, which are mostly located in areas of the brain that are associated with learning, memory, reward, anxiety, pain, and movement control, and CB2, which is associated with the immune system. The cannabinoids throw your usual system out of whack, boosting certain signals and interfering with others. Which is why marijuana’s effects can range from a feeling of relaxation and pain relief to clumsiness, anxiety (or lack thereof), and even the munchies.
Dependence vs. Addiction
Drug “dependence” means needing a drug to feel physically okay. If a person is dependent on a drug, having enough of a supply is always important to them. However, being dependent doesn’t necessarily mean they’re addicted. For example, many people can be dependent on a medication prescribed by their doctor without being addicted to it.
The difference is that people who are addicted start to think about the drug all the time and make it a larger priority than other things in their life. They often make bad decisions that work against their health and their overall well-being. In the case of a medication, they may start to abuse it (use it differently than how the doctor prescribed): taking more of it, or crushing it and injecting it. Or in the case of a drug like marijuana, they’ll be unable to stop using it even though it’s causing problems with school, a job, or relationships. People with an addiction are often unable to see—or admit—that this is happening.
A person with a drug dependence will experience withdrawal if they completely stop using the drug all at once. Withdrawal is what leads a lot of people who are addicted to a drug to relapse—meaning, they’ve tried to quit, but they start taking the drug again.
A new study in the Journal of Addiction Medicine shows that teens who use marijuana heavily can experience withdrawal when they stop using it. In a study of teens receiving drug abuse treatment at an outpatient clinic, nearly half of them (40 percent) experienced symptoms of withdrawal when they stopped using marijuana.
Not Just a Crummy Day
From portrayals in movies and on TV of people addicted to heroin, people have an image of drug withdrawal as sweating, shaking, and being curled up in bed with unbearable pain. Marijuana withdrawal is a lot more subtle, but every bit as real.
The main mental symptoms of marijuana withdrawal include:
- Being irritable
- Feeling anxious or worried
- Feeling depressed
- Being restless
- Having trouble sleeping at night and feeling tired during the day
- Having low appetite or losing weight
Some people having marijuana withdrawal might not realize it. Some of the symptoms just contribute to being in a lousy mood, and it’s often easy to blame that feeling on other people annoying you or just having a bad day. You can also have physical symptoms like:
- Stomach pain
- More Use = More Problems
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