When I was a little kid, a child psychologist told me that I have attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) — which used to be known simply as attention deficit disorder (ADD). At the time, I didn’t worry too much because I thought that it would just go away like the typical afflictions.
Art has constantly been my armor and my real passion. Ever since I was a child, I’ve found great joy in expressing myself through writing fictional stories, doodling on my notebook, or crocheting a new stuffed toy. For me, being creative is a beautiful adventure in and of itself.
Life is generally an exciting adventure that all of us partake in, but sometimes, it can get too much, and it sucks all the energy out of us. Because of this, we sometimes forget what happiness feels like because all we know now is numbness. And, worse, sometimes, we just lose the will to live.
Marijuana use in the United States is becoming more medically and recreationally acceptable. While many states have made critical steps to legalize its use, the stigma around the pot in the workplace still lives on. So, does the use of marijuana after a long workday affect your performance?
As more states legalize cannabis use, the number of people turning to it to manage overwhelming anxiety and stress is increasing. However, there has been much discussion in the medical community and among citizens on the benefits of cannabis.
The number of cannabis jobs in the state of Michigan doubled in the year 2020, two years after the Michigan Regulation and Taxation of Marihuana Act was put into effect. The New Year sees the continued rise in growth of sales.
By December 2020, Michigan had experienced the highest sales growth of any legal cannabis market in the United States, realizing a 146% growth in gross merchandise value. This is according to data available from LeafLink, a wholesale cannabis marketplace. This is impressive growth considering that the sales of recreational cannabis began a little over 12 months ago.
The Michigan Marijuana Regulatory Agency (MRA) will begin on March 1, 2021 start accepting forms for adult-use marijuana permits from any candidate. Agencies will no longer have to acquire a medical cannabis business license when applying for the adult-use license. This move is expected to open new opportunities for entrepreneurs interested in Michigan’s retail adult-use marijuana industry.
Cannabis legalization in many states for recreational and medical purposes is driving a surge in interest in its benefit to treating various long-term symptoms and conditions. Among the new users are older adults. An increasing number of adults between 70 to 90 are learning how marijuana may relieve some medical conditions that come with their mature years.