Monday, January 28, 2013

Marijuana's Effect On The Brain

- Marijuana can interfere with memory. Under the influence of marijuana, new information must be recorded and may be lost.
- You can have a detrimental effect on the central nervous system.
- It can affect the feelings that cause depression, chronic anxiety or panic attacks in some people.
- Some users may be interested in such a way that one minute to laugh uncontrollably and the next can be a sense of paranoia.
- It can cause serious mental disorders, especially in cases where the brain severely compromised, as in the case of a person who has suffered a traumatic brain injury, is schizophrenic or bipolar disorder.
- In some cases, and with repeated heavy use can cause damage to the nerve cells.
- You could promote cognitive impairment, the use of which will be difficult to learn.
- Can cause psychotic reactions, such as delusions and hallucinations.
- It may have an impact on some users, the ability to concentrate or distort perception, especially with respect to time.
- Marijuana use slows reflexes and reaction, thus preventing driving skills.
- This may affect the release of dopamine, which has the potential to create health problems.

While some believe that those who use marijuana are more and more dependent on hard drugs, according to the report for the year 2006 in the UK, he believes that it is less dangerous than tobacco, drugs or alcohol.

In addition to its ability to control pain, further studies have shown that it can help relieve stress, increase libido and creativity, encourage philosophical, increase the pleasure of food and music and suppress aggression in some people.

But when looking at the use of marijuana as a whole, the negative effects on the brain, it seems much greater than any benefits may be for you.

Sylvia Behnish recently published his first book of nonfiction titled "Rollercoaster Ride with Brain Injury (to close)," and her first novel titled "sins", a family saga of three generations. He has also had numerous articles published in newspapers and magazines in Canada and the United States on issues related to family issues, brain injuries, motivational topics and travel.