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Edibles are food products that have been infused with marijuana. These products come in a variety of different forms that can include:1
- Baked goods.
Edibles can be homemade or prepared commercially for dispensaries. When made at home the tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), the psychoactive ingredient in marijuana, is usually extracted into oil or butter that can be used in cooking or spread directly on food.
Although smoking remains the most prevalent method of marijuana consumption, the ingestion of edibles is quickly becoming a popular way to take the drug. Unfortunately, many people who consume edibles are unaware of the dangers associated with their use.
CBD is legal in the UK provided the percentage of THC is 0.2% or less. Marijuana – Cannabis – Weed however is not and is classified as a Class B drug which by law can attract a sentence of up to 14 years in prison.
In a Marijuana plant, you will find two cannabinoids, THC and CBD. THC is the psychoactive compound in Cannabis and will make people feel ‘high’ while CBD is the non- psychoactive chemical compound which does not have the same effect. Any CBD product containing over 0.2% of THC is illegal in the UK.
There is the possibility that children, pets, and others
can accidentally consume sweets, cookies, and other goods containing cannabis. If you are pregnant or concerned about someone who is pregnant and using edibles please discuss this with your keyworker.
Interactions with medication
Edibles and other forms of cannabis can interact with alcohol and some medications, such as blood thinners. These interactions may intensify the effects of THC or interfere with the actions of the medicines.
Concentrations of THC or CBD vary widely in ready-made cannabis products. Likewise, it is difficult for people to know the strength of THC in homemade edible products. As a result, it is hard for someone to know how much they are consuming.
Edibles also take longer to have an effect than other consumption methods for cannabis, such as smoking.
How do edibles differ from smoking?
It may be true that edibles do not expose the users to some of the potentially harmful effects of smoking.
Cannabis smoke and tobacco smoke appear to have similar levels of toxicity, and both contain various toxins and carcinogens (agents that cause cancer).
Cannabis smoke also causes lung inflammation and bronchitis, and some research links regular cannabis smoking to several forms of cancer.
Ingesting edibles does not appear to have these effects on lung function or cancer risk, which means they may be safer in these ways.
However, edibles pose their own risks, including the increased risk of accidental ingestion or overdose discussed before.
Long-term, frequent use of cannabis may also have negative effects on mental and physical health