Grower.cz je největší autorita v oblasti pěstování konopí na českém i slovenském internetu. Veškeré sekce jsou přístupné pro anonymní čtení. Pokud se nespokojíš s pouhou návštěvou a chceš se aktivně zapojit do diskusí ve fóru a na chatu, odpovídat na inzeráty a šifrovaně komunikovat s tisíci dalších pěstitelů soukromými vzkazy anebo se pochlubit svou fotogalerií - Registruj se! - Získáš inspiraci i cenné rady!
Kniha o marihuaně. přímo tak se jmenuje, je to český. a když nezapomenu podívám se ti i od koho. hmmm, podivam se hned... hmm, libor dupal - je to slušnej kompilát toho základu + dost navíc. navíc celkem přehledně a srozumitelně. jo, mimo jiný má ten chlápek taky docela dost slušnou Knihu o medovině...
tak šups s konopím do medu, uvidíš, co dovedu
Sežeň si knihu Marihuana od J.X.D. a dej ji přečíst rodičům. Je tam asi přesně to, co potřebuješ. Těch knih je v čechách spousta, tak ti jí snad někdo půjčí. Nebo kámoš jí má možná na compu, tak bych ti ji moh poslat na mail.
o aké fakty Ti to ide? Pokiaľ chceš nejaké informácie ohľdne pestovania a nevadilo by Ti že by to bolo v angličtine príp. v nemčine tak je vynikajúca kniha I LOVE IT neviem od akého autora alebo MARIHUANA GROWER´S HANDBOOK....
No a pokiaľ chceš niečo všeobecnejšie tak ako tu už niekto spomínal toho Dupala, Doležala a pre rodičov by bola aspoň podľa mňa najvodnejšia kniha od Rätsch-a.
Esco - ja mam od JXD tu knihu Marihuana v prvnim vydani. Nevim jestli se to zmenilo nebo aktualizovalo, ale tohle me prvni vydani je snuska nesmyslu a blbosti!!! Tehdy o pestovani vedel JXD asi to, co ja o jaderny elektrarne
Velká kniha o konopí - seriozně napaná kniha o konopnym průmyslu (vlákna,olej,...), spojení s náboženstvím a různýma kulturama, citace z lékařskejch studiíí na tohle téma, 30.léta (Aslinger, Reefer Madness...),politika,legalizace...
Fakt dobrý i třeba pro rodiče, JXD bych jim napoprvý nedával,moh by je i vystrašit...
PS:Autora a vydavatelství dyžtak hodim zejtra
Kdyby jsi nechtěl tištěnou literaturu tak mužeš zkusit net, daji se najít i stránky proti kterým snad nikdo nemůže říct ani slovo (alespoň co se komplexnosti a snad i objektivity týká).
But Philip Owen Tells A Senate Committee That Hard Drugs Need A Different
Vancouver Mayor Philip Owen added his name Wednesday to the list of those
who believe that marijuana should be decriminalized.
But he told a special Senate committee reviewing Canada's anti-drug laws
that hard drugs such as cocaine and heroin need a different approach.
Owen was one of the few speakers who told the committee he doesn't believe
the "war on drugs" has been lost.
The city, its police force, social workers and others strongly believe in a
comprehensive drug policy that revolves around prevention, treatment,
enforcement and harm reduction, he said.
But he admitted in an interview that policy doesn't necessarily apply to
soft drugs such as cannabis, and he told the committee that legalization of
such drugs is likely inevitable.
Owen said in the interview that he personally favours decriminalization of
marijuana, but supports the police department's program of busting
marijuana-growing operations, given that laws exist that must be enforced.
"It is not if we will do it [decriminalize marijuana], it is when will we
do it," he said.
"I think the public wants to have public discussions about soft drugs and
hard drugs separately. I support that public discussion."
His comments struck a chord with committee member Senator Pat Carney.
"Philip Owen hit the nail on the head when he said there were two debates
that need to happen, one around soft drugs and the other around hard," she
said during a break.
The common theme of many of the speakers -- who included doctors, drug
abusers and lawyers -- is that drug abuse is largely a personal medical and
societal problem, rather than a criminal one.
Although the committee is interested in the issues around hard drugs, it
was formed with the intent of reviewing Canada's anti-drug laws,
particularly as they apply to cannabis. The committee is expected to table
its report before the Senate in August 2002.
Dr. Mark Tyndall, director of epidemiology at the B.C. Centre for
Excellence in HIV/AIDS, told the senators there was no better example of
the conflicting problems facing abusers than what happens at his agency.
The centre has been following 1,400 injection drug abusers in the Downtown
Eastside since 1996.
Most are on some form of social assistance. Almost all have now tested
positive for hepatitis C. Nearly half are HIV-positive. They face a
revolving door in which they overdose, are patched up by doctors and
returned to the same environment where they overdosed in the first place,
He said that while Vancouver is light years ahead of the United States in
recognizing drug addiction as a medical problem rather than a
law-enforcement issue and has invoked a number of harm-reduction strategies
such as the needle-exchange program, the city still isn't close to solving
"It is ironic that we expend most of our efforts and nearly all of our
resources on combatting crime, reducing public drug use, restricting
prostitution and treating drug-related illnesses as we allow the underlying
causes of this problem to go largely neglected."
Hilary Black, founder of the B.C. Compassion Club Society, which
distributes cannabis for medicinal purposes, said her group fears
government and corporate intervention when the drug is decriminalized.
The club's proposal for a research project with some Vancouver scientists
was turned down because it refused to allow the use of a placebo, she said,
adding that helped reinforce distrust of government involvement. Health
Canada's priority is to fund research that will result in patentable,
marketable products, she said.
"These legal products can be used to fortify the oppression of access to
unprocessed cannabis. Those who need medicinal cannabis must have the
option to use manufactured products or whole plant medicine as they wish,
not as determined by a political agenda," she said.
The societal culture against legalization of drugs isn't limited to
cannabis. David Mossop, a lawyer with the Community Legal Assistance
Service, said public opposition has made it impossible so far to open safe
injection houses, even though they would help reduce the number of overdoses.
Dean Wilson, a member of the Vancouver Area Network of Drug Users, told the
committee addicts resent the way governments and social agencies take an
elitist approach to dealing with them.
WHAT THE SENATORS HEARD ABOUT SOFT DRUGS
"Prohibition is not protecting Canadians from the evils of cannabis;
prohibition is destroying Canadians' lives. The stigma, shame and criminal
record can ruin one's ability to succeed in life, families are torn apart
by children being seized, or a parent may be taken away. So many good
people are caged in jail, people we need in our society. The laws, not the
plant, cause what violence there may be around cannabis."
- Hilary Black, founder and co-director of the B.C. Compassion Club Society.
"Vancouver has been the site of a horrible natural study in drug use and
more recently, HIV and hepatitis transmission. If we continue to be stalled
in providing even the most modest services and interventions, we will be
known as the city that did nothing when the epidemic occurred."
- Dr. Mark Tyndall, director of epidemiology at the B.C. Centre for
Excellence in HIV/AIDS.
"We live in a society where drug use is common. Legal drugs are everywhere
and readily available to help us through the day if we need them -- to kill
the pain, keep us awake, to help us sleep and so on. As with licit drugs,
illicit drugs are also here to stay and are an issue that we will have to
come to grips with and . . . learn to manage in a way whereby harm to
individuals and communities as a result of substance misuse is reduced.
Acknowledging the problem is the first step to problem solving and I
believe that in Vancouver we have done that."
- Donald MacPherson, drug policy coordinator, city of Vancouver.
"Our justice system and prisons are filled with people that would not have
had any contact with the system had we treated the issue as a social
problem. We must remember that drugs do not cause social ills but are a
coping mechanism used by some to deal with those ills."
- Dean Wilson, Vancouver Area Network of Drug Users.
"Over the last four years, the city of Vancouver and its citizens have come
to realize that we cannot ignore the illegal drug problem and associated
property crime in our community. We can neither incarcerate our way out of
it nor can we liberalize our way out of it. We cannot ignore it. We need to
manage it through a comprehensive system of care that leads to safe and
- Vancouver Mayor Philip Owen.
" I am not alone when I go on the record in support of the removal of
criminal penalties for small private possession of cannabis as a means of
reducing the economic costs of law enforcement, and the social costs of
arrest of people who are otherwise not criminally involved."
- Inspector Kash Heed, commanding officer of the vice/drug section,
Vancouver police department.
"All that is lacking is the political will. The federal government should
not only license safe injection facilities forthwith, but they should also
fund them as well. Addicts may have charter rights to treatment and to safe
- David Mossop, Community Legal Assistance Service.
Co letos také vyšlo v češtině o marihuaně a konopí:
Doležal J.X.: Marihuana
Doležal J.X.: Marihuana 2000
Ratsch Ch. : Konopí jako lék
Conrad Ch.: Konopí pro zdraví
Gottlieb A.: Vaříme s konopím
Robinson R.: Velká kniha o konopí
Dupal L.: Kniha o marihuaně
Benhaim P.: Konopí-zdraví na dosah
Grinspoon+Bakalar: Marihuana-zakázaná medicína
Robinson R.: Konopný manifest
Herer J.: Spiknutí proti konopí
(Podle počtu to vypadá na tichý protest vydavatelů proti soudnímu procesu, kterým před časem prošla Votobia. Konečně.
Všechny ty knihy by měly být povinnou četbou pro každého z těch omezených č….., kreténů a pánbičkářů v parlamentu, kteří včera neschváli novelu drogového zákona…)
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