November 9, 2008

Doesha Cup Fliers

These are a few spots where I've seen the Doesha Cup Fliers. Most of these stores had some pretty good Meds.
So Im thinking the competition will be pretty good at the cup See You There ! !

October 16, 2008

Doesha Cup 2008

*In the spirit of "the community," Green Entertainment presents an unprecedented celebration of Medicinal Marijuana dubbed DOESHA CUP 2008. Premiering in Los Angeles in 2004, the event has been enjoyed by over 1500 patients, including many celebrities. The 4th Annual DOESHA Cup is a tasting competition comprised of high-profile, celebrity judges sampling different strains submitted by dispensaries through out California all competing for the prime position, 2008 DOESHA Cup "Winner" of a cash prize up to $2500 and ultimate bragging rights. Past year's event have included Redman, B-Real of Cypress Hill, NBA players, Eminem's artist, Cashis, actor's from HBO's "The Wire," comedian Rodney Perry, Craig X from Showtime's "WEEDS," Luenell ("Borat" and "The Pimp Chronicles"), The Fabulous Dramatics (known for their work with Snoop Dogg), Dave Martin (BRAVO's Top Chef), Health and Wellness Organization YogaFlava, Tha Most, and Eddy Lepp. Doesha Cup 2008 promises to leave Los Angeles wanting more. The event, which will take place this Saturday, December 6, 2008 from 12 Noon-Midnight, with judging from 12Noon-8pm and Live Performances from 12Noon-10pm, For ticketing information and contact details, check the following site:

March 17, 2008

Indica or Sativa?

One of the most important decisions a medical marijuana user must make is picking the strain that works best to relieve his or her symptoms.

There are two basic strains in the marijuana family. Indica, the mother of all marijuana which is native to the Hindu Kush region of Afghanistan. The other is sativa, indicas offspring from across the Atlantic.

Sativas are more uplifting and make you  little more energetic. They are very good for depression and I use them to help with my anxiety.Indicas will often give you a pleasant body buzz and a general relaxed feeling. Indicas are also helpful with insomnia, inducing appetite and are considered the best strain for pain relief.

Often you will find strains that are half and half or a cross of the two stains. Crossing indicas and sativas is very helpful for people who suffer from many minor ailments for which marijuana is known to treat.

Finding the strain that's best suits you may not be easy. There will be trial and error. The best things you can do to help yourself out in this search is to keep a small journal and document what strains worked or didn't work for you and to come back and visit us so you can get more information on your medicine of choice. Don't feel shy ask question if you have them.

March 14, 2008

Ban Fake Kush

There has been a rage of FAKE KUSH going around the Los Angeles area. This is a disgrace and needs to be stopped, there is no problem with calling good marijuana by its rightful name. In my expirience there are only a few Kushes





and maybe some crosses ie MK-ULTRA and LA CONFEDENTIAL but they are what they are The MK ULTRA should be labled MK ULTRA not MK ULTRA KUSH Dynamite Kush or other crazy names that I've seen.

February 24, 2008


Lately, Barack Obama has been quoting John F. Kennedy: "The world is changing. The old ways will not do." For a few hours the other day, I was starting to think he really meant it.

On Thursday, The Washington Times reported that in 2004, as a candidate for the U.S. Senate, Obama came out for decriminalizing marijuana use. That usually means eliminating jail sentences and arrest records for anyone caught with a small amount for personal use, treating it more like a traffic offense than a violent crime. But in a show of hands at a debate last fall, he indicated that he opposed the idea.

When confronted on the issue by the Times, however, the senator defended his original ground. His campaign said he has "always" supported decriminalization. It's a brave position, and therefore exceedingly rare among practicing politicians. Which may be why it didn't last. Before the day was over, the Obama campaign issued a statement saying he thinks "we are sending far too many first-time non-violent drug users to prison for very long periods of time" but "does not believe that we should treat offenses involving marijuana with a simple fine or just by confiscating the drug." Recently, he had told a New Hampshire newspaper, "I'm not in favor of decriminalization."

This episode reveals that as a candidate, Obama is more fond of bold rhetoric than bold policies. But it also proves the impossibility of talking sense on the subject of illicit drugs during a political campaign. That course of action would mean admitting the inadmissible: that the prohibition of cannabis has been cruel, wasteful and fraudulent.

Cruel because it leads to the arrest of nearly 700,000 people a year for mere possession of a substance that is comparatively benign. Wasteful because it expends billions of dollars in police, court and correctional resources that could be deployed against dangerous predators. Fraudulent because it hasn't solved anything: According to the federal government, nearly 100 million Americans have tried the stuff.

But in the political realm, a strangely disjointed view of drugs prevails. Past use is forgivable. Both George W. Bush and Bill Clinton admitted to smoking marijuana, as did Al Gore and John Kerry. Obama has admitted doing the same.

At the same time, no major party presidential nominee has advocated decriminalization (much less legalization) since Jimmy Carter did so in 1976. It would be considered political suicide. So we are now in a bizarre position: A candidate who spent his college days flouting our marijuana laws can be elected president, but an abstemious, button-downed candidate who proposes to change those laws has no hope.

Had we enforced our statutes more vigorously, of course, Bush, and many other officials would never have been elected anything, because they would be ex-convicts. Yet they are happy to put people behind bars for crimes they themselves committed.

One alternative to that approach is decriminalization, which is not exactly radical or untried. It's already the norm in 12 states—not just California and New York, but places like Mississippi, Ohio and Nebraska. About one of every three Americans lives in a state or city where pot users typically don't go to jail.

Despite this lenient approach, Omaha and Cincinnati still would never be mistaken for Jamaica. One thing we know is that criminal penalties have little if any effect on the number of stoners. States that have decriminalized cannabis are largely indistinguishable from states that have not.

A 1999 report by the National Academy of Sciences found "little evidence that decriminalization of marijuana use necessarily leads to a substantial increase in marijuana use." Harvard economist Jeffrey Miron surveyed the available data from here and abroad and agreed: "Existing evidence provides no indication that marijuana decriminalization causes increased marijuana use."

This discovery should not be surprising. Cigarettes and beer are both legally available, but smoking and drinking have been declining for years. Freedom is not incompatible with enlightened self-restraint. In fact, it seems to foster it.

Politicians normally can't say such things. But near the end of his administration, Bill Clinton confided to Rolling Stone magazine that he thought marijuana should be decriminalized. Maybe, eight years from now, Obama will do likewise.