When Colorado legalized medical marijuana in 2000, the average THC level was 5%. Today, the average plant is nearly 19%, and the marijuana industry has created products with concentrates from 70-95%. While marijuana at lower THC levels have been proven medically beneficial, there is no evidence …
Colorado’s THC Potency Endangers Kids, Serves as Warning to Other States, Congress White paper data shows more Colorado youth are using dangerous high-THC products …
Cannabis Weekly Study suggests legal marijuana may lead to higher youth use while Industry lobbying group opposes limits on cannabis potency …
When it was first legalized in 2012, marijuana was not the same substance it is today and should be regulated. Jennifer Cunningham presents evidence that marijuana, in potency above 15%, should be considered a hard drug. Read the full article at Boulder’s Daily Camera. …
Over the past few years, many states have tried to put potency limits on marijuana. So far, only Vermont has succeeded in approving it. Colorado’s proposed bill, authored by Dr. Yadira Caraveo and supported by a growing coalition of child advocates, including Blue Rising Together, Children’s …
As concentrates rise in marijuana products, so do mental health issues. Dr. Yadira Caraveo presents evidence of the damaging effects high-concentrate THC products can have and calls on Coloradoans to implement evidence-based reform and update regulations as new products come on the market. Read the full …

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