Cannabis Pitched as Pain Killer at AIDS Conference

  Cannabis Pitched as Pain Killer at AIDS Conference

Posted by CN Staff on August 14, 2006 at 17:44:33 PT
By Cameron French 
Source: Reuters  

Toronto -- The light scent of marijuana wafted among exhibits at the 16th International AIDS Conference in Toronto on Monday, as activists took advantage of Canada's comparatively pot-friendly policies to make a pitch for the drug as a pain-killer."This is the first time that an exhibit of this kind has been at the AIDS conference," said Hilary Black, spokeswoman for the Medical Marijuana Information Resource Centre which along with the Canadian AIDS Society sponsored the display.
"It's possible that it may be the only time, until we see a global shift around the policies governing this plant."Researchers say marijuana can ease some types of severe and chronic pain as well as symptoms like nausea better and with fewer side effects than many prescription remedies.While marijuana use is not generally legal in Canada, the federal government runs a medical marijuana program, although only about a quarter of medical marijuana users infected with HIV get their cannabis through legal sources, Black said.In the United States, the use of medical marijuana has long been contested on the state and federal level. Last June, the U.S. House of Representatives rejected a bill that would have allowed the medical use of the herb. But efforts are under way in several other states to legalize marijuana use.The Canadian resource center is backed by Cannasat Therapeutics Inc., a Toronto-based research company trying to develop cannabis-based medicine that would eventually be available by prescription.The group has been passing out information on legal access and tips on the use of cannabis as a medicine and dealing with reaction from participants who have come from around the world for the week-long conference."We had some people here from Uganda. One doctor said its like crack cocaine, it's bad, it trouble," said Sara Lee Irwin, a spokeswoman for the center and medical marijuana user, as she cut open a foil 250 gram (8.8 ounce) bag of government-issued cannabis."The next guy said, 'It's not like crack, it's everywhere, why aren't we using it?'," she said. Source: Reuters (Wire)Author: Cameron FrenchPublished: August 14, 2006Copyright: 2006 Reuters CannabisNews Medical Marijuana Archives

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Comment #26 posted by Dankhank on August 16, 2006 at 11:03:10 PT:
Cannabis Research Library online ...
mbc ...Here is the Library I have on a CD-ROM. I got it from Brian Krumm years ago and have added studies to it many times since then.Perhaps studies are here that you can use to educate your doctor. would be happy to send you a CD copy, if you like ...
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Comment #25 posted by Hope on August 16, 2006 at 08:20:23 PT
A pill or cigarette that could make one less vulnerable to high temperatures. Sounds interesting to me.
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Comment #24 posted by Hope on August 16, 2006 at 08:18:58 PT
I found that very interesting that cannabis had "cooling" power on the "heat" of injuries and infections. Something I recall about using cannabis. Quite often, it literally did make a me feel "cooler", weather wise. I just figured that I had the extra suggestion power to myself when I was using it. I could use something for a cooler effect now. It's so hot and it's going to be hot for what will seem like a very long time, I'm sure.It wasn't that great in the winter to get the "chill" effect...but it was amazing in hot weather. I always assumed it was my imagination, but reading about the "cooling" effect cannabis can have...makes me wonder. 
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Comment #23 posted by Hope on August 16, 2006 at 08:08:46 PT
Sounds like some good things the receptionist being so understanding. Try focusing as hard as you can on the good things and believe to the point that you make it happen, that something "good" and something "wonderful" is in the makings.Keep us up to date on what is happening with you.
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Comment #22 posted by FoM on August 16, 2006 at 07:52:34 PT
Globe & Mail: A Place for Medical Marijuana
By Unnati GandhiAugust 16, 2006Canada -- Nestled in a corner of the AIDS conference's Global Village is a group of individuals trying to raise awareness about the therapeutic benefits of using cannabis to treat AIDS symptoms."It's a serious crime that this plant is illegal in most countries," said Hilary Black, a spokeswoman for the Medical Marijuana Information Resource Centre. In Canada, which is the only other country aside from the Netherlands that hands out licences authorizing the possession of medical marijuana to people living with HIV-AIDS, only a quarter of those infected are smoking the drug legally."The information really needs to be out there because cannabis is saving lives," Ms. Black said, adding that there is clinical evidence showing that smoking it can alleviate nausea, increase appetite, and increase adherence to HIV-AIDS medication.This is the first time medical marijuana has been represented at the International AIDS Conference and the information booth has been a hit, Ms. Black said. "It's actually being talked about professionally, rather than being giggled about or talked about in the closet."Copyright: 2006 Bell Globemedia Publishing Inc.URL:
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Comment #21 posted by FoM on August 15, 2006 at 18:50:21 PT
 Land needs rain and cool temperatures to thrive. Land can withstand alot but it can only take so much. I saw what last years drought did to us and this summer it hasn't been bad. We had to mow the fields last night again and that is unusual in August. Water is more important then oil. We will lose our water. We can't live without it. I hope our country wakes up and realizes that our earth can only take so much. The earth will survive and adapt but we won't necessarily be able to adapt as readily as the earth.
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Comment #20 posted by mai_bong_city on August 15, 2006 at 18:20:12 PT
all, for your words of kindness. that article is excellent ekim, i think i will send it to this doctor when the surgery is over.
i wish there was a viable patient group here but there is none, Hope. it seems all are so scattered far and wide, no large city, in the state there are i think 186 patients on the registry. plus folks are still scared, even afraid to get on the registry for fear of feds.
not for lack of trying, though.
i wish i could tolerate other drugs but i just can't, i don't get much choice. i had doctors who were experts in this, but they've gone on to bigger and better things.....
it's just when it comes to serious side effects and such, it's nice to have a doctor that takes you seriously, that understands you know more about the disease of your own body than anyone....and to have a doc that wants to help you get whole again.....whatever that takes. ultimate benefit for the patient and the doctor then, i say.
usually when they take the time to read the previous documentation of 10 years' use.....when they see other doctors saying 'yes' they tend to be a little more accepting....i'm just so tired of it being issue number one and everything else becomes less important.
on a good note, the receptionist at this new doc was happy to meet me and said she admired my work for medical marijuana here. the new doc has no problem with it - except to say she does not 'prescribe' it - so i just figure i'll let the info seep out slowly - that it isn't a prescribeable drug, of course, because the fda says so and no pharmacy carries it for purchase....but it's just misinformation, i takes patience from the patients in this're all the best.many regards,
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Comment #19 posted by Hope on August 15, 2006 at 18:00:15 PT
110 in the shade and it'll be this way for awhile!
There was a breeze out of the Northeast, so it was like a convection oven outside.It's rough to see the effects on the plants and trees. They're obviously suffering. To make matters worse, the grasshoppers have stripped away so much greenery. I didn't recognize an old rose bush today because it was completely leafless. The grasshoppers have been hideous this year. I have one fence that has been covered in honeysuckle for about thirty eight years now. I got the honeysuckle to set out from some wild honeysuckle I found back then. It appears to have died this summer. It's so sad. Some of the trees and large hedges that haven't died appear to be shrinking. It gets hot and dry here every summer, but I never noticed big hedges seeming to be shrinking before...and of course, my honeysuckle has never died back this badly before.We need some fast growing, low water needs plants to cover this country and lower the temperatures. If brush growing up on farms in Europe during the Black Plague, (because people were too ill to keep the brush cleared) caused the Little Ice seems that a substantial amount of plants that could thrive in relatively dry weather could turn this thing around.Apparently, there are people who would rather die, and have their children die or inherit nothing but desert and heat than have hemp growing on the barrens, if it were decided that vast fields of tall, thick, fast growing hemp could save the world from global warming.
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Comment #18 posted by FoM on August 15, 2006 at 17:18:03 PT

That has to be unbearable outside. Our temperature is starting to drop. It's 76 now and should go down to 55 it says. Hopefully your heat wave will lift soon too.
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Comment #17 posted by Hope on August 15, 2006 at 16:16:43 PT

Hang in there, MBC
You aren't alone and other patients need you to stand with them.Your doctor obviously doesn't know anything about medical cannabis and probably doesn't want to. It does help pain...astonishingly so. I'm sorry about your doctor. He probably won't consider them, but try and find the necessary studies and copy them to take to his office.Is there no organization of patients in your area?
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Comment #16 posted by Hope on August 15, 2006 at 16:07:25 PT

That's good news, Max.
I'm happy to hear it. There needs to be allowances made for teeny and experimental plants and clones.110 degrees in the shade here today!
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Comment #15 posted by FoM on August 15, 2006 at 15:45:13 PT

What Max Flowers? 
Do you have a link? That's unbelievable. Wow!
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Comment #14 posted by Max Flowers on August 15, 2006 at 15:34:08 PT

Sonoma County guidelines change again
I realize that the vast majorty of readers won't be able to directly share the joy of this news due to its specificity to a limited region, but it reflects a victory in the greater battle against the forces who antagonize medical cannabis.I just heard from a friend that the guidelines for medical cannabis cultivation in Sonoma County have changed after a challenge from county law enforcement, that has been going on for some time, failed.Originally, and for years, the guidelines allowed 99 plants. Then recently, the county "Sonoma Police Chiefs Association", who of course could not stand the idea of that much "killer weed" being legally possessed by anyone, tried to force a change in the guidelines through sheer force of will and without any legal precedent to rely on. This intimidation worked on some people, and there were "pending" changes talked about that reduced plant numbers to a paltry 25 or something like that (I'm not sure what they were, because I ignored them on the basis that state law enacted by initiative cannot just be arbitrarily changed by a few police chiefs who don't like the law).Then today I learned that the guidelines have been settled at a very fair---get this!---1,000 plants (maximum) in vegetative stage, and 50 flowering plants maximum. This thousand plants in veg limit is tailor-made to legitimize clone operations, so I hope we will now see a profusion of those, as they are badly needed. I hope this brightens someone else's day... it definitely brightened mine.
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Comment #13 posted by whig on August 15, 2006 at 11:20:51 PT

Ignorance is not restricted to the uneducated. There are a lot of MDs who have no concept of how cannabis helps people who are suffering from pain or many other problems. There is a lot of literature by now, however, and Ekim pointed you at something you could print out and take to your doctor if you wanted to.The bottom line is when dealing with doctors we have two choices. Remain silent about our cannabis use, or be prepared to justify it. Some doctors are not going to be interested in learning anything about it, and in parts of the country that are highly brainwashed you might have no realistic chance of breaking through their skepticism.When you need surgery, you are in a bind because anything can have an effect on your risk factors and recovery. Simple things like aspirin or even certain kinds of food can have a substantial impact on the procedure. If you know you need surgery you might be best off to avoid taking any cannabis or anything else you aren't comfortable discussing with your surgeon in the week or two beforehand. Yes, cannabis could make it more tolerable but let the doctor prescribe the pain medication he wants you to take while you are at his mercy for emergency treatment.On an ongoing basis, it would be better to find a doctor who is more openminded and with whom you can talk about your cannabis use without it being an obstacle to care. I don't know if there is a network of physicians across the country who can be found in every major city and state but there should be, and you should be able to find a referral. If all else fails a doctor who has a holistic or alternative care practice is more likely to be open to your situation.
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Comment #12 posted by Richard Zuckerman on August 15, 2006 at 10:29:36 PT:

The New Jersey State Police refused to allow me to enter the State House Annex, on June 8, 2006, to watch the Medical "Marijuana" hearing on State Senate Bill 88.I filed a lawsuit, obtained an Order to Show Cause for a court date circa October 10, 2006, with Mercer County Superior Court Judge Paul Innes.Yesterday, I received the return from the Mercer County Sheriff's Department indicating the New Jersey State Attorney General's Office was served with the Order to Show Cause, Plaintiff's Interrogatories, and Verified Complaint, on August 7, 2006.As you have all heard of "Terrorist Watch Lists", I am asking them to answer my Interrogatories whether I am on such a list, when I was placed on the list, what the criteria is to be placed on the list. If they do not timely answer, I will within 20 days, as required by the Court Rules file a motion to compel them to answer the Interrogatories!!!! Last Thursday, August 10, 2006, Congressman Frank Pallone, Jr., (D-New Jersey), told me in his New Brunswick, New Jersey, branch office, that he has changed his mind and now supports medical "Marijuana", voted for it recently, but that he "doe[s] not know" about the C.I.A. drug money laundering of over 600 billion dollars per year thru Wall Street [;].
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Comment #11 posted by FoM on August 15, 2006 at 09:13:43 PT

I wish I knew how to make you feel better. I look at freedom as an internal thing. No one can take our peace from us we can only give it up. Look at Nelson Mandela as an example. He spent many years behind bars and yet he was free. Take care of yourself you are important.
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Comment #10 posted by ekim on August 15, 2006 at 09:08:05 PT

where we can inject it into inflamed dental pulp on July 16, 2006 at 06:01:32 PT
By Cindy Tumiel, San Antonio Express-News 
Source: Times Argus Texas -- A synthetic version of the chemical that gives marijuana smokers their high can also cool the "heat" of an injury. That makes it a potential new pain reliever for surgical incisions, infections and chronic inflammation disorders such as arthritis, researchers say.
Scientists at the University of Texas Health Science Center found that certain synthetic cannabinoid chemicals can block a heat-related nerve channel in the body. It's the same pathway that the body uses to feel the spice of hot peppers and the zing of pepper spray, said Kenneth M. Hargreaves, chairman of endodontics in the university's dental school and lead author of the study. By altering the cannabinoid and administering it in tiny doses, scientists appear to be able to avoid the neurological effects of marijuana, he said."This is one of the major receptors our body uses to detect heat and detect a lot of different chemicals," Hargreaves said. "This offers the promise of developing an entirely new generation of drugs that have the beneficial effects of marijuana — that is pain relief — without having any of the side effects that marijuana is notoriously known for."The study will appear on the online site of the Proceedings of the National Academy of Science. It also will appear in the July 25 print issue of the scientific journal.In their first experiments, the San Antonio scientists injected the cannabinoid compound into inflamed tissue of rodents and observed "really potent" pain relief, Hargreaves said.Next, they took tissue samples to the lab to try to understand how the relief occurred, and they discovered that the cannabinoid switches off a capsaicin receptor called TRPV1."What we envision is, with this knowledge we can develop drugs that you can take as a pill and would only act in the periphery" and not in the brain, Hargreaves said.Scientists now are going back to the dental lab to investigate how inflamed human dental tissues will respond, said Amol M. Patwardhan, a scientist who works under Hargreaves. "If it works there, then we might actually be able to try it in clinical trials, where we can inject it into inflamed dental pulp," Patwardhan said.
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Comment #9 posted by mai_bong_city on August 15, 2006 at 08:56:26 PT

about pain
i'm not sure where else to say this, cnews is the only place i know it will be understood. 
i'm having extensive oral surgery - well i was scheduled to, next monday. i met with the o.s. yesterday and on my history i listed the two medications i use - advil and medical cannabis. under the questions illicit drug use? and alcohol consumption? i listed 'none'.
i'm a registered medical marijuana patient. yet the first words out of this guy's mouth were, 'marijuana isn't a pain medication, you know. in fact, it actually increases pain.' he went on to state he considered me to be 'self-medicating' since i had not been treated by an M.D. the past two years. my former physician left her practice and i had been unable to find a doctor since who did not disagree with cannabis therapy or that i could afford to see on a regular basis due to co-pays and the fiasco that is medicare part d.
now, i'm not sure what to do. i don't trust this person, it's obvious he pays no attention to current medical journals. i think a great amount of the maltreatment i've experienced by healthcare providers recently is due to the fact that i am, for one month only, additionally a medicaid patient as well as medicare. medicaid = poor and worthless, not to be given any credibility, stupid, in their eyes.
i'm really tired, and i don't see that things will ever get better in my limited lifetime. i'm tired of being mistreated. i'm sick. i'm tired of that too. i'm tired of having to argue and fight about what medicine works for me. i'm sick of having to suffer because medicare d isn't going to cover it, obviously. i'm sick of having to pay a fee to get a plastic card saying i'm sick and allowed to have this medicine - it does me no good whatsoever. we're still beholden to the black market and it's wrong. the sick can't afford it, can't get access to seeds to start their own gardens, have excessive limits placed on the amount allowed to possess....
i'm sick and tired. i don't want to be abused anymore by healthcare providers and dealers strictly motivated by profit. i can't get the quality of medicine i require nor the quantity. 
i think that i am giving up. mentally i just don't want to be assaulted anymore, i'm weary of defending myself, my life, my disease, my medicine. 
still on the day i die i'll be regarded as just another pothead gone to hell i suppose. 
the hell has been here, all along, in a world that shames the sick and suffering even further.....that refuses to allow another human being dignity at the weakest points in their life, just trying to survive, just trying to endure the pain another 24 hours.....
is this all worth it? i'll never see the result, i won't ever be free here....but i don't have to let myself suffer more harm at their hand.
would you let somebody who chastises you on first meeting regarding your medical issues - without ever looking at the chart to see what is documented by numerous medical providers previous...that thinks you are just a lazy welfare case sitting around high all day playing video games....would you want that person operating on you?
i don't. i don't want any of them touching me anymore, frankly. i'm about to leave for an app't with that MD, finally, after waiting two months to get in while some tumor, likely, grows at rapid speed in my abdomen. 
i'm not going to argue with this one about medical cannabis - i simply want a scan to see if it's the case - i can't have general anesthesia nor other pain meds at all.....making me a high-risk for surgery of any kind. so how do you get a tumor outta' somebody's guts without scalpels, etc.? how do you treat someone chemically adverse with potent tumor killers - and not kill the patient?
you don't. in which case, screw oral surgery. i'll just sell my car, find a place far away where i can score a pound of what's potent enough to help me, and cruise out quietly.whatever happens, i would say without question i was immensely blessed by the creator to have a body that responded to cannabis. i know the truth, and that's all that matters to me.
i would print out the long list of links to studies to prove what a moron and lousy doctor i think he is, but i doubt he would take the time to read anything other than propaganda anyway,
sorry for prattling on so....
i wish everyone a better week than it looks like i'm in for, at least.peace y'all.
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Comment #8 posted by Had Enough on August 15, 2006 at 07:38:00 PT

This is the artical that came out on the 11th.Sacred rites, but on land that's lentThe monthly stomp is supposed to happen Saturday night.About 35 members of the East Pasco Muskogee Creek tribe should be gathering at their church in a woodsy spot off the highway to light a fire, don colorful regalia and dance into the night offering prayers to the creator.But come Saturday, the land that holds their church may belong to someone else, an unknown owner who may not understand their traditions or how hard they've worked to keep them alive.An auction probably will put that property - and an Indian burial mound believed to be on site - in the hands of the highest bidder.The Muskogees know they are on borrowed land. The roughly 16 acres on U.S. 301, north of Lacoochee almost to the Hernando County line, belong to Doris Hudson of St. Petersburg. The Indians have worshipped there with her permission since 2000.Dean Strus, chief of the Muskogee tribe, said Hudson is sympathetic to their cause and offered her land for their use. He said her family has decided to sell. The auction will start at 11 a.m. on the property, according to fliers posted along the highway….and..The tribe spent months preparing the site for their religious services. Eight hand-built cabins made of pine logs are for sleeping on ceremony weekends. No lights, no water, just four walls, a roof and a dirt floor.Five wood arbors form the walls of the church: a sandy clearing with a fire in the center and oak trees towering all around. Each arbor houses a clan, with the chief's arbor facing east."A lot of people have the impression we worship idols," said Strus, who is 60, with piercing, light blue eyes, deeply tanned skin and the look of a warrior."We don't."They worship God, the creator. They honor Mother Earth. Next are women, Strus said, "the givers of life."Strus wears his salt-and-pepper hair long in a ponytail. Always has, even in the Army - he just tucked it up under his cap.He admits to a quick temper, and his hardened looks and gravelly voice don't contradict that.But all that belies a deep spiritualism."It's the songs that you sing and the stomps and the prayers that come from your heart," Strus said of his religion.For everything they stand to lose, the Muskogees are also modern citizens. Many of them own homes."If it were my land and I was selling, I wouldn't want anybody telling me I couldn't do it," said Margaret Bogan, a tribe member and clan mother.But like the others, she has one persistent question that seems only so far to be answered in undocumented legend: What about the burial mound?It's a raised spot in the woods where a branchless cedar stands and ground cover grows wild. There is no marker. According to the lore of the Florida Creeks, it is a mound dating to the 1837 battle between Chief Jumper's tribe and American soldiers."That's one of our biggest concerns, that they're going to bring a developer in here and try to develop this land and bulldoze that mound," Strus said. "That's my ancestors buried in there."and…If the land sells, Bogan said, the tribe will go back to meeting at Strus' house, a mobile home where they held gatherings and cookouts before they built their church."We're not into this big emotional loss of land," said Bogan, 55. "It's their property. We were permitted to use it. It's wonderful we were able to do that."Strus wears an eagle on a chain around his neck. It's just one of many in his collection of the symbol he treasures."It's my way of saying I'm American," he said. "I'm the first American. I'm not trying to cut anybody down, but my people were here first."He does not plan to attend the auction. It upsets him too much. He toyed with the idea of cutting off electricity in the cookhouse that will be used during the sale. But that's not right, he said, and he won't do it.The rest of the story…

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Comment #7 posted by FoM on August 15, 2006 at 06:42:13 PT

Had Enough 
What a wonderful story! God Bless the man for doing that for them. I believe in miracles.
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Comment #6 posted by Had Enough on August 15, 2006 at 06:24:53 PT

For Creek tribe, a miracle
For Creek tribe, a miracleTRILBY - The American Indians gathered at their church Saturday morning before the auction to pray for strength and acceptance.What they got, they say, was a miracle.
A man they don't know read in last week's St. Petersburg Times about how the East Pasco Muskogee Creek tribe stood to lose the land they have been using since 2000 for worship services. The private owner was putting the property up for sale, and the tribe would be at the mercy of the new landlord.So the man bought it.A 58-year-old businessman and father of two from the Hernando side of Spring Hill, he made an opening bid of $100,000 on the roughly 16 acres off U.S. 301 in Trilby.The bidding bounced around and ended about a half-hour later. Without revealing even his last name, the man told the Indians they'd be able to stay.His quiet gesture will cost him about $253,000.and…
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Comment #5 posted by mayan on August 15, 2006 at 05:31:00 PT

Medical Marijuana: The Long Version: Misuse: Magistrates reconsider cannabis classification: 

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Comment #4 posted by FoM on August 14, 2006 at 19:38:25 PT

Hiya Hempity! 
It's really good to see you! Please drop in more often. Go Canada! 
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Comment #3 posted by hempity on August 14, 2006 at 19:28:22 PT

Just bringing this to you FoM
and I see you got it already, you are so good,
hempityGood afternoon,
I am pleased to inform you that the Medical Marijuana Information Resource Centre (sponsored by Cannasat Therapeutics) and the Canadian AIDS Society (CAS) are co-hosting an exhibit on the therapeutic use of marijuana (cannabis) at the XVI International AIDS Conference this week in Toronto (See Press Release below).
The XVI International AIDS Conference, organized by the International AIDS Society (IAS) and the AIDS 2006 Toronto Local Host, is the biennial gathering of the global AIDS community. The conference will feature the presentation of more than 4,500 abstracts and an array of community and cultural activities. Over 24,000 participants from more than 170 countries are in attendance. There are also expected to be about 3,000 members of the media in attendance from new organizations worldwide.
If you wish to drop by the exhibit, the Cannabis and HIV/AIDS booth is part of the Global Village, located at the Metro Toronto Convention Centre (255 Front Street West), North Building, Level 3. The exhibit runs from August 13-18 and is open to the public from 8am to 8pm.
We hope to see you there!
Best regards,
Andrew Williams
Vice President, Operations
Cannasat Therapeutics Inc.
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Comment #2 posted by Dankhank on August 14, 2006 at 18:51:01 PT

Weeds second season ...
6 minutes ... 
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Comment #1 posted by mayan on August 14, 2006 at 18:28:59 PT

Ignorance Vs. Intelligence
"We had some people here from Uganda. One doctor said its like crack cocaine, it's bad, it trouble," said Sara Lee Irwin, a spokeswoman for the center and medical marijuana user, as she cut open a foil 250 gram (8.8 ounce) bag of government-issued cannabis."The next guy said, 'It's not like crack, it's everywhere, why aren't we using it?'," she said.Ignorance Vs. Intelligence. We know which will prevail!THE WAY OUT IS THE WAY IN...9/11 Book from Church Publishing House Causes Uproar: 9/11: Belittling the Theories About September 11: WAS AN INSIDE JOB - OUR NATION IS IN PERIL:
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