‘Cannabis’ for the doctor

A cannabis plant is grown in the field in Co Cork in April.

The plant is used to treat anxiety, but it can be used to boost the appetite.

3/11 Cannabis flower Cannabis flower, left, and a cannabis plant, right, are seen on a plant in a greenhouse in Co Mayo, Ireland, in August.

The herb is believed to be a powerful appetite suppressant.

Getty Images 4/11 Marijuana plant Cannabis plant in front of a cannabis flower, at an indoor grow centre in the Northern Ireland town of Derry.

It is believed that the plant can be an appetite suppressor and aid weight loss.

Getty 5/11 Cannabinoids Cannabis is the most widely used illicit drug in the world, used to make more than 80 different drugs including heroin, LSD, ecstasy and cocaine.

Many people believe that it can help with appetite, relieve symptoms of depression, relieve muscle spasms and reduce anxiety.

The effects of some cannabinoids are similar to those of marijuana, though there are some notable differences: you can get high from eating cannabis flowers, but you will not get the high from smoking the plant.

There are also some studies suggesting that cannabidiol (CBD), the main active ingredient in cannabis, may have an anti-cancer effect.

Getty 6/11 T-shirts A cannabis sticker is seen in a window of an apartment building in New York in March.

In the United States, cannabis is illegal to possess and use under federal law.

But states have been experimenting with legalising the plant for medicinal purposes.

In Colorado and Washington state, for example, residents can possess small amounts of the plant as long as they keep it out of the reach of children and use it for non-medical purposes.

But, like in the US, medical cannabis is still illegal to buy or sell in the country.

It remains illegal to grow, possess and possess more than six cannabis plants and to possess more then four plants at any time, for personal use or profit.

This is despite the fact that the vast majority of cannabis grown in Australia is imported.

7/11 Tattoos Cannabis is displayed in a tattoo parlor in Vancouver, Canada, in March 2014.

Many countries around the world have recently legalised the use of cannabis for medicinal or scientific purposes.

However, there is still a significant amount of illegal cannabis out there which, police say, can be extremely dangerous and causing huge public health issues.

Getty 8/11 The cannabis plant The cannabis sativa plant is commonly grown in many parts of the world.

However the seeds of the cannabis sativus are actually the oil inside the plant itself, and not the flower.

This means that the cannabis plant contains far less psychoactive compounds than do the flowers.

The high CBD content of the hemp seed gives the cannabis a high level of CBD which acts as an appetite suppressing agent.

The active ingredient found in the cannabis resin is cannabigerol (CBN).

It acts as a CB1 receptor antagonist, which essentially means that it decreases the amount of the receptor that responds to the human brain’s CB1 receptors, which is why it acts as such a powerful anti-anxiety agent.

However unlike other psychoactive substances, CBD does not cause a ‘high’.

Instead, it acts like a CB2 receptor antagonist.

Studies have shown that CBD can help relieve symptoms associated with anxiety and depression, and may even be able to treat some forms of PTSD.

Getty 9/11 Hemp oil Hemp oil is used as a cooking oil in some countries, such as Australia, and as a high quality alternative to tobacco.

However as it is not approved by the Food Standards Agency (FSA), it is illegal for businesses to sell it to the public.

The THC content of hemp is low, less than 0.3%, and has been shown in animal studies to have no harmful effects in humans.

The oil is also a natural diuretic, and has health benefits.

But because it is derived from cannabis, it can also cause severe stomach upset and gas.

10/11 Cocaine Cocaine is one of the most destructive substances in the history of mankind.

It can lead to insanity, psychosis, murder and manslaughter, and was responsible for widespread poverty, crime, and disease throughout the 20th century.

However in recent years, it has fallen out of favour due to medical research showing that it is far less harmful than previously thought.

It was originally prescribed to treat chronic pain, but over time became associated with many degenerative diseases, including Parkinson’s, Alzheimer’s and cancer.

However despite this, it is still widely used as an aid to the drug trade.

It contains ingredients that can cause severe allergic reactions in certain individuals, and despite the dangers, it remains widely available in certain countries.

The side effects of smoking it include a ‘hallucinogenic’ feeling, a sore throat and a weak immune system.

It also has amongst the highest rates of addiction worldwide, with one in five British Columbians admitting to having